Switcheroo - coming March 2024
A lighthearted lesbian romance about shattering comfort zones and finding your place in the world where you least expect it.
New Yorker Hayley Reed is so over life, her crappy apartment, and her two jobs as a cook and bartender. When she wins a contest to swap lives with someone for a year, all expenses paid, she’s ecstatic. That is until she finds herself on a remote Australian cattle station with basic food, empty views, and an attractive butch station hand who clearly dislikes her.
Jenna Dwyer wouldn’t live anywhere except Ghost Gum Station. It’d be bliss except now she’s stuck mentoring a clueless American city slicker who’s the worst jillaroo ever to straddle a horse. But staying aloof from Hayley is difficult when she’s obviously trying so hard…and is just so annoyingly cute.
Under the long, endless skies and despite a simmering attraction, can two such opposite women ever find a way to connect?
Footloose Nora discovers the woman she’s fallen for is from a family battling a blood feud with Nora’s own proud Irish family.
Lawyer Sue is totally, completely straight. Then she meets cute doctor Moni.
Felix falls hard for a cute drifter whose horse she’s boarding in this slow-burn, small-town, lesbian romance.
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Did you know I send out a newsletter each month?
The newsletter (imaginatively titled News from Cheyenne Blue) tells you about my new and upcoming releases, along with some chatter about what’s new (and sometimes exciting) in my world.
Often, there’ll be a giveaway, or a link to something free. What there won’t be is a hundred pieces of junk mail thundering into your inbox every month from me.
What you will get is a free ebook Rule 4 and Other Stories, which contains four of my most popular romantic short stories.
I acknowledge the Gubbi Gubbi people, the Traditional Custodians of the land on which I live and work, and all Traditional Custodians of country throughout Australia. I recognise Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples’ continuing connection to land, place, waters, and community, and their place as Australia’s first storytellers. I pay my respects to elders past, present, and emerging.