Jo Jo Harder find inspiration in an unusual place — from her canine companion, Romeo.
Christina Britton Conroy usually writes her stories to music — and considers film composers her gods.
Betty J. Lafferty shares tips on how to find inspiration — and how to honor words.
Patricia Daly-Lipe writes that “a memoir is how you remember your own life” — and encourages all writers to inspire others with their stories.
Rosemary Barkes began a writing career at 64 — and had to learn how to maintain a good story flow.
Ronni Miller has always “started a story or a novel with some incident, sight, feeling, or momentary flash of insight” — she’s hooked and wants to find out more.
How does a gal like Barbara Blackburn — from east of the Mississippi — end up as a Western cookery specialist? Being a writer who loves to cook helps.
Susan S. Buzzi believes inspiration is everywhere — “and if we are open, it will find us.” She uses a simple approach to writing that’s become a ritual.
For Donna DeLeo Bruno, a book started with a friendship. But it would be many years before her friend opened up about her childhood experiences in Nazi Belgium.
Donna Puglisi always carries notepads and pens wherever she goes — she doesn’t know “when a thought will come, an inspiration, an observation of human behavior, something someone said.”
For Louise Webb, it all started when she and Richard Simmons saved her roommate’s life. The second interview, with Truman Capote, was certainly memorable — and made all the future celebrity interviews easy.