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Interview with USA Today Bestselling Author Valerie Comer and a Giveaway!

Welcome to Readers Write to Know! I asked you, my readers, what questions they would ask their favorite authors if given the chance, and the authors visiting my blog answered them! This week, I am so happy to have Valerie Comer return to us! Valerie and I worked together on a box set called Love Brings Us Home, and for a while, I was a regular contributor to her blog InspyRomance.com. I love Valerie as my sister in Christ and totally jive with her food and farming philosophies. Enjoy this interview and read on to see how you can enter to win an ebook of her latest release!

Tell us a little bit about yourself. Hi, it’s great to be back! I’m Valerie Comer, and I’m a USA Today bestselling author and a two-time Word Award winner who writes contemporary romance with engaging characters, deep faith, and strong communities. I hope my imaginary friends enjoy their happily-ever-afters as much as I do mine, shared with my husband, adult kids, and adorable granddaughters.

Tell us about your current release. Sprouts of Love is part of a multi-author series of Christian contemporary romance novels, all set in the fictional town of Arcadia Valley, Idaho, and focused on foodie issues. Each author contributed an introductory novella to Romance Grows in Arcadia Valley, and we’re releasing a novel a month for eighteen months! Sprouts of Love is my first solo novel within this series.

In Sprouts of Love, single mom Evelyn Felton takes on a third part-time job managing a greenhouse and garden project for Grace Fellowship. Formerly homeless, she’s thrilled to offer truckloads of fresh produce to the Arcadia Valley food bank.

If only Ben Kujak weren’t running Corinna’s Cupboard singlehandedly, he’d be delighted to be on the receiving end. But Evelyn and her dynamo daughter, Maisie, won’t take no for an answer, even if it means restructuring Ben’s charity.

Soon Ben finds himself wishing they’d transform his personal life, too, but can true love sprout when their pasts collide with the present?

Click here for more information: http://valeriecomer.com/sprouts

How did you make the initial step into writing your first novel? What were some of your major roadblocks and how did you overcome them? I realized the other day that I’ve been writing for 15 years, but I daydreamed about it for years before that. I read countless how-to-write books from the local library, but nothing really clicked for me until the spring of 2002. I’d just begun a new job in a small-town flooring shop  and suddenly found myself with a lot of empty time. This time the Internet had been invented, and I discovered an online community of writers. I was determined to figure out how to write an entire novel. The first one took me almost a year, and I have never re-read it since. It served its purpose: I learned that I could write 100,000 words and I also learned but I needed to study story structure! From there, I just put my head down and kept writing novel after novel, most of them very bad, for several years as I slowly improved. I think the takeaway is simply continuing on!

Do you have your plotline and character development already laid out before you begin writing a book, or do they develop as you write? In the past 15 years, I’ve tried every plotting method devised by man. My methods have changed a great deal over the years. Now I do a lot of setting and character work in advance, and let the plot reveal itself as I write. Because I write contemporary romance, the final outcome is never in question, but I still find many surprises as I go along and hope the reader does, too. I often have very little idea, or none at all, as to what might keep the characters apart when I begin the story.

What is your personal, most effective way to get past writer’s block? You might think, and you’d be right, that there are many days when I don’t know what I’m going to write when I sit down with my computer. That is definitely one of the downsides to being a seat-of-the-pants writer! The first thing I do is stop to pray. I may not know where the story is going, but God does, and He reveals it to me bit by bit as I ask Him to.

I often read back over the previous day’s work, and do a slight edit. This often gets me back in the flow of the story and I carry on.

Do you have pre-determined length in mind when you first begin a book? Yes! Because I write in series, readers have an expectation for how long books in that series are going to be. I’ve written quite a few novellas, and these tend to come out at a very similar length, about 30K. Most of my other books, at least those written in the past 18 months, are within a few thousand words of each other at about 55K. Even though I don’t plot in advance, I keep the story pacing somewhere in my head. I’m not sure where I hide, it seems to be available as needed.

What is your preferred method of writing? (computer, pen & paper, etc.) I wrote my first two or three novels in the back of the flooring store in a spiral bound notebook and typed them out evenings at home on the computer. Then I invested in a second-hand desktop computer to keep at work. My boss guys were awesome about my writing, by the way. They even got Internet into the store just for me. After a while I bought a laptop, and only a year and a half ago, long after I left the day job, did I go back to a stationary computer.

Initially, it was a big change learning to think with my hands on the keyboard, but after having written and published more than 15 books in the past three years, I’m feeling the effect of all that typing. These days, I’m in the process of learning how to dictate my stories. In fact, I’m dictating this  blog post! The transition is not an easy one, but just as I once learned to think with my hands on the keyboard, I’m now learning to think and write with my hands in my pockets. Desperate times call for desperate measures.

Do you write your books for your own enjoyment or more for what you think people would want to read? I think to be a successful author, you need to do both. I could never write strictly for the money. If I am not having a good time getting to know my characters and engaging in their situations, then I might as well be working in retail or sales again. Writing gives me the freedom to have my dream day job and I don’t take it lightly. But, because it is my day job, I also have to earn an income, so there’s no point in writing stories that no one wants to read! Some days it seems like a fine line between the two, but I am confident if I’m telling the stories God has put on my heart, there will be an audience for them, however large or small that may be.

Find Valerie online:

Website/blog, Arcadia Valley site, Inspy Romance, Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, Links to Sprouts of Love on various vendors

Find Valerie’s latest release:

Valerie is giving away an ebook copy of Sprouts of Love! Enter for your chance to win.

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Interview with Author Valerie Comer

Welcome to Readers Write to Know!  I asked you, my readers, what questions they would ask their favorite authors if given the chance.  This week, I am so happy to welcome Valerie Comer back to us! Valerie is a fellow foodie, a friend, and will be in a Christmas box set with me due to come out in the next couple of months. I always love having her here!

Tell us a little bit about yourself: Hi, Hallee’s friends! I’m glad to be back. I’m a farmer, foodie, and author from British Columbia, Canada. I’m thrilled to be able to help provide tasty and nutritious food from our farm and garden for our three young grandgirls. It’s so important to give them a good start in life, isn’t it! I love to bring stories featuring fresh local food and sustainability to my readers, as well.

Tell us about your current release: Plum Upside Down is the fifth book in my Farm Fresh Romance series. The series began with three young women banding together to buy a farm to prove to everyone that they could grow their own food and live sustainably. The valeriebookwomen’s vision has grown along with the farm, and Plum Upside Down features Chelsea, the sister of one of the original three.

Chelsea has lived a safe life in an upscale Portland neighborhood, where she’d attended a Christian school — plus church, every time the doors opened. Joining the team at Green Acres Farm feels like a big step to her, even though it’s really not that much different in terms of remaining sheltered. Her faith has never been challenged until she meets Keanan Welsh, an overgrown hippie who is passionate about reaching outside the bubble to help those less fortunate, whether in North America… or in Africa. Through Keanan, Chelsea begins to see what is lacking in her Christian life, but how far out of her comfort zone is she willing to go?

As you can see, the main themes in this story aren’t food/sustainability themes, but the backdrop of the farm and its mission permeates everything that happens. While you’ll probably want to read all of the books in this series, Plum Upside Down can be read as a standalone. However, if you want to start at the beginning, Raspberries and Vinegar is free for Kindle, Nook, iBooks, and Kobo.

How did you determine whether to self-publish or seek a traditional publisher? Traditional was the only game in town when I began writing about fifteen years ago. I did land that elusive contract from Barbour for a novella in Rainbow’s End, a 4-story collection, which released in 2012. I was sure this would open all sorts of doors! But it didn’t. In 2013, a very small house picked up the first two books in my Farm Fresh Romance series, but the rights reverted to me a year later due to dismal sales. I believed in the books and had more stories to tell in that setting so I took the jump into indie publishing in July of 2014. God has been so good at connecting the right readers with this series. It now sells quite well and has many loyal fans. It’s been an amazing journey and I’m thankful for every step of the way.

Do you feel pressured to compromise your standards in order to reach a larger audience or be more successful? I don’t, really. That’s one of the things I love about being an indie author. I feel there is a large enough readership who might be interested in my books, if only they knew the stories existed. As an indie, I stand (and fall) on my own choices. Anything I choose to put in my stories might lose some readers… or gain others. So, which readers do I want to attract? I focus on those, stay true to God and what He’s called me to do, and then don’t waste time worrying about those who would like my stories better if they had more sex, less God… or whatever.

What is your personal, most effective way to get past writer’s block? Three steps.

1. Get off Facebook. 😉

2. Ask God what He wants to teach readers and me through this part of the story.

3. Doodle on my three-by-four foot whiteboard with dry-erase pens in many pretty colors, looking for interconnecting thoughts and ideas.

Do you have your plotline and character development already laid out before you begin writing a book, or do they develop as you write? I’ve recently finished my nineteenth manuscript (Team Bride, a Riverbend Romance Novella due out in September) and, the more I write, the less I plot in advance. I have a good handle on the valeriecomersetting for both of my current series, and do spend time getting to know the characters a bit before I start. Once I have a few ideas of how to create conflict between the couple, I jump in. I love writing this way! I hope readers are as pleasantly surprised as I am with some of the twists and turns I didn’t see coming.

Do you write your books for your own enjoyment or more for what you think people would want to read? I look for the sweet spot between the two. Like everyone else, my husband and I have bills to pay, so I can’t ignore the market, especially since writing is my fulltime job. However, it takes a long time to write a book. Plum Upside Down was my main task for three full months of first draft work, and subsequent drafts also took time. I couldn’t bear the thought of writing strictly for the market if the work would feel like it was sucking my soul dry. The Riverbend novella series has been fun to intersperse between the longer Farm Fresh Romances. They’re lighter on the farm-and-food themes, because I do have other stories in me as well. However, the Farm Fresh series has been such a success that I’m planning a spin-off series that will start releasing in 2016. So, in this case, I can follow both my own passions and what readers are buying.

Which of your characters most reflects your personality? Authors will tell you that there’s a tiny bit of themselves in every character, but it is usually impossible for readers to pick out which bit. For me, Chelsea in Plum Upside Down struck a bit close to home. I also lived quite a sheltered life with conservative Christian parents, a Christian boarding school during high school, then three semesters of Bible college. I had a lot of head knowledge and, yes, quite a bit of heart knowledge, too. But it is easy to get into a rut, at least for me, and over the years I’ve struggled to truly believe in God’s personal love for me. Corporate love? Sure. God loves His creation. He sent Jesus to die for us because He loves us. But there have been times I didn’t feel the One-on-one love I craved deep inside. Remember, I don’t plot! When I realized where Chelsea’s story was taking me, I admit to being a bit nervous. How could I give her a happy spiritual ending when I don’t always feel I have a solid grip on it myself? While her story is definitely not the same as mine, I’m so thankful that God met me through the pages of Plum Upside Down and deepened my walk with Him. If you read Plum Upside Down and find Chelsea’s spiritual journey meaningful, I’d love to hear about it!

Find Valerie online!



On Kobo:

On Barnes & Noble:
 

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An Interview with Author Valerie Comer and a Giveaway!

Welcome to Readers Write to Know! I asked you, my readers, what questions they would ask their favorite authors if given the chance. Today, I’m thrilled to introduce you to my friend Valerie Comer. Valerie started the InspyRomance blog where I am a regular contributing author. She LOVES whole food, real food – like me! We are also in the Love Brings Us Home, Seven Christian Romances Celebrating Faith and Love together. I hope you enjoy the interview — and be sure to check out Valerie’s giveaway at the bottom of this post!

Tell us a little bit about yourself.  I’m Valerie Comer, and I live on a small farm in British Columbia, Canada. One of my passions is food, something Hallee and I definitely have in common! My husband and I, together with our adult kids and preschool granddaughters, grow much of our own food (vegetables, fruit, nuts, honey, and meat).
I haven’t seen much fiction like mine, addressing food issues from a Christian worldview. I’ve tagged my website as the place “where food meets faith… and fiction.” Answers to the question, “Does God care what we eat?” are a central issue in my novels.

Valerie-Comer-150x150Tell us about your current release.  SWEETENED WITH HONEY, the third story in the Farm Fresh Romance series, finds beekeeper Sierra Riehl hopeful to catch the eye of widower Gabriel Rubachuk, knowing he must first face the past. Yet as he begins to embrace hope and fall in love with her, reality changes. Sierra begins to suspect she can’t give Gabe what he deserves, and their budding romance fizzles. But how can she trust him with her devastating secret?

With all those characters in your head screaming to get out how do you write fast enough to get it all down?  LOL, I can’t keep up. They have to get in line. Sometimes they get their elbows jammed in each other’s ribs, trying to push ahead in the queue, but it rarely works for them! I’m in the midst of the Farm Fresh Romance series (three books out, three more to come), so unless the new idea comes wearing a pair of Farm Fresh overalls and carrying a garden hoe, it gets relegated to the way back burner of my mind.

I know there are parties going on back there, because sometimes I can hear the music. I can feel the zing as several ideas bump into each other and grab hold, creating a stronger idea between them. But they still have to wait their turn!

Do you have a pre-determined length in mind when you first begin a book?  I’ve written thirteen complete stories now (many of which you will never see) in various lengths from novellas of 20,000 words to full-length novels at 100,000 words. I’m getting better at feeling the pacing intrinsically as I write, and my first drafts usually land up within 3000 words or so of my planned-for length.

SWH-200x311What is your inspiration for writing?  I have to say my three young granddaughters inspire me. I want to leave a legacy for them in a variety of ways. One is the financial reward I hope will continue well into the future. Another is to follow the creativity God has given each of them and use it for His glory. Another is to show them in story form (as well as the farm life they’re familiar with) how Christians grapple with issues of food and the environment.

I love my grandgirls! The youngest is two and a half and was the springboard for the character of young Maddie in Sweetened with Honey. The little monkey never sits still and ricochets from one adventure to the next. Like little Maddie, my granddaughter adores her grandfather, about the only person she’ll sit and snuggle with for more than a few seconds.

Who do you envision your typical reader to be?  I’m not sure if my typical reader and my ideal reader are the same person. I write for women in their thirties and forties who are concerned about their families’ health and food consumption. In reality, many of my readers are women in their fifties and sixties as well. Plus, one of my enthusiastic local fans is a nonChristian man in his 70s who is passionate about food. He loves this series of books!

I assume when you start a book, you pretty much have the plot laid out.   LOL, then you’d assume incorrectly! That’s how I wish my brain worked. I love organization in my “real life.” Whenever I’ve tried to envision a novel’s details in advance, I see mostly fog with occasional wispy glimpses into scenes. It’s very frustrating.

The reality is that I have to know my characters and my setting clearly before I start writing. The two main characters in Sweetened with Honey, Sierra and Gabe, have been secondary characters in previous books, and that helped a lot. The setting of Green Acres Farm also has been well established earlier. (By the way, this doesn’t mean you have to read the other books to understand this one. I hope you’ll want to, but it isn’t necessary. Each is complete in itself.)

I jotted down the few things I knew had to happen in the story and started writing, trusting God to use my imagination for the story He wanted told. It was a true adventure, and I met with several surprises. Gabe made a choice I did not see coming. When I realized what would happen a few chapters ahead, it stalled me on writing for a few days. I paced my office—the whole house—trying to figure out what impact his decision would have on the story’s ending. It came together, but I just couldn’t believe he’d do that to me!

Why yes, I think of them as real people. Aren’t they?

ST-200x300What do you do when you hit a roadblock and have NO idea what to write?  See above, lol. I do a lot of pacing. I also use mind-mapping techniques on my giant whiteboard. And I pray.

In Sweetened with Honey, Gabe owns a health food store and two boys from his tween Sunday school class come in. He suspects them of stealing from him. In the story, these are Gabe’s thoughts: God? I could use an idea here.

In reality, that was my prayer, too. I had no idea what Gabe should do with his suspicions. I typed that brief prayer and stared out the window, and I believe God answered. What happened next certainly fit Gabe’s personality and the story.

Is this a Christmas story?  No and yes. Sweetened with Honey takes place from late September to just before New Year’s Eve. The few Christmas scenes are pivotal. So, if you’re looking for something that touches on Christmas without being a full holiday story, this is a great novel to pick up.

If you’re looking for a true Christmas title to read in these few days surrounding our celebration of the birth of Jesus, may I recommend Snowflake Tiara? It contains two long novellas, a historical written by Angela Breidenbach and a contemporary by me. These are set in Helena, Montana, 125 years apart, both against a Christmas beauty pageant backdrop. My character, Marisa Hiller, is an organic farmer who is passionate about helping needy families in her community, so, if you are intrigued by my mash-ups of contemporary romance and farm lit, you’ll enjoy Snowflake Tiara, too!

I’ve loved sharing my writing with you. If you’re interested in my Farm Fresh Romance series, you’ll want to know that I’m offering a short story free to folks who join my email list. Peppermint Kisses is a Christmas tale set between the second and third novels. You’ll find it here

You can find Valerie on Twitter  and on Facebook and you can purchase Valerie’s Books at


Be sure to enter to win either Snowflake Tiara or Sweetened with Honey :
a Rafflecopter giveaway

 

 

 

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Interview with FarmLit Author Valerie Comer and Giveaway!!

Welcome to Readers Write to Know! I asked you, my readers, what questions they would ask their favorite authors if given the chance. For those of you who know me as Hallee the Homemaker, you KNOW how excited I am to introduce you to Valerie Comer. Valerie has a passion for whole food, real food – much like me – and makes it a focus of her family life. I LOVE meeting other real food foodies. And, I absolutely adore the fact that Valerie incorporates this into her writing.  She also is a contributor, along with me, at Inspy Romance blog. Please welcome her to my blog, and enjoy her interview as much as I did.

Tell us a little bit about yourself.

Valerie Comer’s life on a small farm in western Canada provides the seed for stories of contemporary inspirational romance. Like many of her characters, Valerie and her family grow much of their own food and are active in the local foods movement as well as their creation-care-centric church. She only hopes her creations enjoy their happily ever afters as much as she does hers, shared with her husband, adult kids, and adorable granddaughters. Valerie writes farm lit where food meets faith, injecting experience laced with humor into her Farm Fresh Romance stories.

Wild Mint Tea 200x300Tell us about your current release.

Wild Mint Tea is the second book in the Farm Fresh Romance series, which follows the lives, romantic and otherwise, of three young women who buy a farm together to show the world they can grow their own food and live sustainably.

Wild Mint Tea finds chef Claire Halford hosting weddings at Green Acres Farm, but the first bride comes with a globe-trotting brother. Noel Kenzie’s reforestation company provides him the means to enjoy life. This is no time for him to settle down…or Claire to spread her wings.

How did you make the initial step into writing your first novel? What were some of your major roadblocks and how did you overcome them?

I toyed around with writing for many years with vague dreams of becoming a published novelist. I’d go into my local library and take out all the books on writing. We moved a lot so the selection varied, but was rarely more than five books. I’d read them and take them back to the library, unsure of how to apply the advice.

In 2002 I landed a job in a small-town flooring shop and soon realized I had many empty hours a day. I loved the clients and my bosses, who thankfully realized there was only so much dusting a gal could do. They were happy I could entertain myself between bursts of activity! So I did what I’d always done: went to the library.

This time was different. Not the how-to-write selection so much, but the Internet had been invented and I had a stronger drive than before. I settled in to study what I could and wrote my first (very bad) novel that year, took what I’d learned, and applied it to the next one. My fifth novel finaled in ACFW (American Christian Fiction Writers) Genesis contest for unpublished writers. I kept learning but turned my focus toward publication.

My first big roadblock turned out to be an inability to learn how to plot.

Do you have your plotline and character development already laid out before you begin writing a book, or do they develop as you write?

This was the problem. Early writing advice indicated that one was either a plotter or a pantser (a seat-of-the-pants writer). My first novel was mostly pantsed. I had a few vague ideas of the story, but I mostly jumped in and started writing. Every time I got stuck (often) I’d think a bit and then find some direction to go. I learned two very important things from that story: that I could, indeed, get to 100,000 words, and that I wasn’t a pantser. I’ve never even read that first story again. It’s a disaster.

I wasn’t a pantser, so I must be a plotter. I set out to learn how to do this, but I felt like I was staring at a black wall at night. I’d have some vague ideas but just couldn’t see past them. I beat my head against that black wall for several more books. It was very frustrating.

Eventually I realized something I should have figured out much earlier. Plotting and pantsing aren’t the only games in town. There’s an entire spectrum between them, and most writers fall closer to one end than the other. It turns out my “best practices” are very close to the center.

I’ve finally learned how to do the right amount of pre-planning for me and then jump in, trusting God and my imagination to keep the story afloat. Here’s an article I wrote on my method: Plotting with GMC.

Valerie-Comer-300x300What do you do when you hit a roadblock and have NO idea what to write?

Because I’ve now written 11 complete novels and a novella, I’ve begun to trust that something will come to mind. Sometimes I sit with my fingers poised on the keyboard, knowing where (in general) the story needs to go but bored at the moment. If I’m bored, my reader will likely be bored, too, and decide now is a good time to polish the silver—does anyone do that anymore?

At any rate, bored is a bad thing for all concerned. So I search for something unexpected, toss it in, and run with it. I love it when readers tell me they “totally didn’t see that coming.” Especially when I can reply, “neither did I!”

Do you write your books for your own enjoyment or more for what you think people would want to read?

Traditional publishers believe readers want “the same, but different.” They want familiar with a slight twist. I think indie publishing has proven that isn’t always the case, but I can see why big houses have trouble embracing something truly different from what they’ve released before. It’s a big risk for the whole business with many people’s paychecks on the line.

However, I don’t fit really well into the mold. Not in real life, and not in my stories. So my answer to the question is that I write the stories I would like to find on the shelves. I’d like to think there are more readers who are willing to stretch a little way out of the box!

Who do you envision your typical reader to be?

My typical reader is a believing woman between the ages of 25 and 40 who cares about the food she eats and serves her family, focusing on real ingredients—possibly organic, local, and seasonal food. She has begun to realize there is a point where food meets faith and is willing to go exploring in that neighborhood.

What is your inspiration for writing?

My kids and my grandkids. I’m very passionate about food and distraught about the prevalence of junk food, GM (genetically modified) food, and obesity. My kids are equally passionate and determined to raise their little ones on the healthiest possible fare.

To that end we live on a 40-acre farm, where our son’s family has recently joined us. Our daughter’s family lives about 85 miles away, but also partially depends on produce from our farm. We grow and preserve a large garden, raise animals for eggs and meat, keep bees for honey, and grow a variety of nuts and fruit.

RV-200x300They say to write what you know. I know farming and food. I know there are many young people concerned about the environment and food, and I have a deep conviction to write stories exploring these topics from a Christian point of view.

What advice do you have for aspiring writers?

Write. Explore. Try different methods and genres. When you find what works for you, run with it. Don’t expect your first story to be great, or even your second. Learn from others: from critique partners, contests, courses, and books on craft.

Even having a book (or ten) published doesn’t mean you’ve arrived. There’s always more to learn. There’s no excuse for stagnation, which delights and challenges me.

If you’re a beginning writer or even a more experienced one looking to explore other methods, I invite you to sign up for my free course on fiction writing at To Write a Story. You’ll get a lesson a week via email for 41 weeks. It’s an overview of the various steps involved in planning, plotting, writing, editing, publishing, and marketing fiction—while acknowledging that everyone’s path is different.

To find out more about me, visit my website and blog. I’d love it if you’d connect via social media (the links are in my site header) and sign up for my monthly newsletter.

Thanks so much for inviting me here today, Hallee! Readers, what are you passionate about? How do you share that fervor with others?

I’d love to give one of you a digital copy (Kindle or ePub) of either Farm Fresh Romance novel: Raspberries and Vinegar or Wild Mint Tea. Let’s talk!

Find Valerie online:

Where Food & Faith Meet Farm Lit: http://valeriecomer.com  and  http://valeriecomer.com/blog

What is Farm Lit? http://farmlit.com



Win an ebook copy of Wild Mint Tea or Raspberries and Vinegar!

a Rafflecopter giveaway

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I’m so grateful for your visit, today.
You would bless me if you added me to your Subscribe via any Reader feed reader or subscribed Subscribe via Email via email.
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