Congratulations, Jack Knight!

We are excited to congratulate another WEbooker on finding publishing success! Jack Knight's debut horror novel was recently published by Dopamalovi Books 

Jack was gracious enough to chat with us from his home in the UK, thanks to the modern marvel of email. For the scoop on his writing routine, his experience with the publication process, his plans for future books, and more, READ ON. 

You’ve just published your debut horror thriller, Darkness Whispers, after twenty years of seeking publication. How exciting! Tell us a little more about the book itself—where did your initial inspiration come from? 


Well actually, I started writing the book twenty years ago, but nothing came of it, so the manuscript was left to gather dust—until I joined WEbook.  
At that time all I had was a paper copy of the novel, which looking back was not very good, so I decided to scrap it and do a complete rewrite. Now I am happy to say that Darkness Whispers has been published, and I hope people enjoy reading the story as much as I enjoyed writing it.

Darkness Whispers is about a group of friends who ignore the warnings of locals and embark on a wild weekend fuelled by alcohol and a desire to have a good time, but end up being stalked by an unseen assailant. They soon become caught up in a terrifying sequence of bloodshed, murder, and voodoo. One of the main characters, Doc, is haunted by a nefarious past he cannot remember, and as his inner demon seizes the opportunity to take complete control, the few that are still standing frantically search for weapons to use against the encroaching danger because, as darkness falls, their only hope for survival is to win the final battle on the notorious shores of Beacons Cove. 

I got the initial inspiration from working a summer season in a large hotel in South Devon with a friend. We made a lot of acquaintances, and had some good times. On one of our escapades we came across several abandoned prefabricated buildings, it looked pretty much like a ghost town. It was a strange place and one we could not explain, but it was there. Also, when I am on my own, I find nothing more relaxing than being on the coast, and one of the most memorable places for me was standing on top of a cliff, which overlooked a patch of land and the open sea. That is where I would lean on the parapet and reflect. This—along with Jack’s bloodlust—became the setting for Darkness Whispers. 

And how did you find your publisher, Dopamalovi Books? 


After I chose to do the rewrite of Darkness Whispers on WEbook, I put the chapters on as I wrote them, submitting them for feedback. I wasn’t far into the novel when I received an invite to send my work to an editor at Dopamalovi books. 

Tell us about the publication process, once you signed with them, from editorial to cover design!


I was assigned to a lovely lady, Patricia Clemmons, who went through the story with me, chapter-by-chapter, and gave me some good advice on how to make my book saleable. When the rewrite was finished, it was submitted to the boss lady, Donna Jean Lyons, and accepted. Then of course we needed to run an extensive edit, which involved a lot of work, time, and rewriting, we had to proofread the print book, checking the manuscript and double-checking it before it was finally published and released March of this year. The staff at Dopamalovi Books treated me with respect and kindness throughout the whole process—making sure I was happy with the final product, including the very professional blurb—and a brilliant cover designed by a very talented artist and fellow author, Terrence Scott. 

You have a very disciplined writing process, according to the profile in the Gainsborough Standarda friend on Twitter admired the routine of “tea, a power nap, and an hour of writing,” calling it "bucolic"…what’s your biggest challenge as a writer? And how have you battled, or even overcome it? 


Yes, I have an extremely disciplined routine. You have to have that in this game. I didn’t actually see that comment on twitter, but I would not have described my writing process as bucolic. However, “tea, a power nap, and an hour or two of writing” works for me. My biggest challenge was finding the time and the energy to write after a day’s work—but my love of writing and determination to succeed overcame that. 

Of course, we want to hear about ourselves, too—how and when did you discover WEbook?  What kind of writing projects have you pursued here? 


The urge to write has always simmered within me. I wanted to achieve my ambition of becoming a full-time writer—but it had to be done professionally. It had to be something saleable. Otherwise, what’s the point of writing if nobody can read and enjoy my work? The urge to achieve this surfaced from time-to-time and prompted me to keep trying. It was on such an occasion that I was searching the Internet to find a site that offered help.That’s when I found WEbook, and began the rewrite of Darkness Whispers. I also submitted a few short stories, two of which were published on Facebook by Dopamalovi Books for Halloween Free Treats—the third one was unsuitable to be published on that site, due to its rating and not because of its quality, so it’s on the backburner until I decide what to do with it. I’m thinking a short story collection is in order at some point.

On to the future! Do you have a new book underway? Can you give us any bone-chilling details?


Yes, I have started another book and I have four more planned. Jack Knight intends to carry on killing, my inkwell is full of his victim’s blood…if only I had more time to spill it onto the page. My next novel, The Voodoo Man, is about a sadistic serial killer, and he’s a pretty evil character, let me tell you. That’s as much information as I can give at the moment—but I’m getting the same buzz with this one as I did with Darkness Whispers. I’m not satisfied with a project until I get excited about it, because I believe if I get excited about it, so does the reader, and, WEbook, I am excited about my latest work. 

Thanks, Jack, we are, too—so keep writing! Do you have questions for Jack? 


Post them in the comments, or give us a holler on Twitter with hashtag #JackKnight, and we'll do our best to include them in a future blog feature. 


For more information visit Dopamalovi Books or like Jack Knight on Facebook. 


http://www.webook.com/landing/success-stories

NaNoWriMo - Tips from our WEbook Authors

National Novel Writing Month, or NaNoWriMo as it's more affectionately known, has become something of an institution among budding authors. We're sure that many of you will already have a plethora of ideas bubbling and brewing away, but sometimes it can be hard to keep the momentum going once you've put your initial ideas to paper...

To try and help combat the writing wane, we've asked our WEbook authors to give us their top tips for writing. This NaNoWriMo, get stuck right in to your blossoming novel and keep motivated with these brilliant tips - print them out, stick them up on your walls, chant them to yourself in a mantra-like way... whatever works for you, just keep writing!

Prepare, prepare, prepare!
With only 30 days to complete your NaNoWriMo challenge, every author should also think about setting goals to be achieved by a certain date. We've created a WEbook NaNoWriMo calendar to help with your planning - why not share your goals on our Facebook and Twitter pages with other WEbook authors, and then you can see how they're getting on too (there's nothing wrong with a bit of healthy competition!).



So, here are some brilliant writing tips from our WEbook authors to get you started...



Robert Lance, author of The Shadow Spy:

"Everything you write should be as intense as this challenge. The passion you have for the story you wish to tell, should be matched by the dedication and effort to put it into print. Do it. Finish it. Dabbling is not writing. Writing is a work ethic. Always keep in mind that a draft manuscript is the diamond in the crown, and everything falls into place in due course".






Kimberley Reeves, author of Broken:

"Don't force the story to go where you want it to go. It's good to have a specific place you'd like each chapter to be at the end, but let the story go where it wants to and don't worry if it changes directions. For me, part of the joy of writing is having my characters surprise me with their actions!" 


Ryan Lowe, author of Camp 417:

"You don't have to write a whole book in November. Write every single night. We don't stop writing after November, and you shouldn't worry about finishing in the allotted time - just so long as you write every single night. And when December rolls around, keep it up..."

Alina Voyce, author of Lifelights:

"Don't forget to plan your plot - even if it's just a very rough 'guide'. By deciding where you want to take the story, ahead of starting the actual text, you'll be able to set yourself mini-targets, like 'today I want to get my MC to this place', or, 'today I'm going to introduce my MC to this character...'. It's surprising how structured, independent writing sessions quickly build up and slot together into a full-length MS".


Lanette Kauten, author of House of Thistles:

"Prepare. Do the research and immerse yourself in the world of your characters before writing that first word on November 1st".

Vanessa Morton, author of Moonfall: Tales from the Levant:

"It's about commitment. Many of us with jobs and family believe we don't have enough time to write; NaNoWriMo shows just how much you can produce if you push beyond your comfort zone. Stock up on frozen food, show the kids how to do their own laundry, put your headphones on, and get to work. There's a publisher waiting for you..."

Alec Sillifant, author of Chaos Unleashed: 

"Start writing your novel the previous December and lie about how industrious you've been at the end of November..."


D.S. Loren, author of Dasvidaniya Rodina:

"Being a writer is a form of insanity requiring one to suspend reality and invest oneself in the fantasy that someone, somewhere, might actually want to read what you've written. It's delusional to invest years and thousands of hours that might otherwise be spent productive of something else. So, yeah, becoming unmotivated might just be the mind's attempt to awaken you to reality. I really do understand the occasional impulse toward being healthy and walking away from the nonsense. But, if you are to succeed, you must commit yourself to maintaining your illness".




Interview with a WEbook Author

In today's interview, we speak to Alina Voyce, author of the wildly popular e-book series Lifelights. Alina, so far only one of two British WEbook author, has recently finished writing the fourth book in her Lifelights series. Alina lives with her husband and two teenage children in East Yorkshire.
Alina Voyce


Alina's debut WEbook title, Lifelights, will be released soon, available exclusively in the WEbook store.

WB: Alina, you're a British author - how did you first find WEbook, which was originally an American-based site?

Alina: I actually found the site through a BBC News report, in which WEbook was listed as one of the top sites on the Web. So I decided to take a look. Luckily for me, it was not only easy to find, but easy to use. Even I, a self-confessed technophobe, could figure out how to upload my work and communicate with other members – most of these were from the U.S., but the more I engaged with the site, the more I realised that WEbook was also being used by authors from all around the world.

WB: As you say, there are members from all over the world here on WEbook. Have you ever found communication to be a problem?

Alina: Not really. There are obviously differences in spelling and grammar, but most people seem to be aware of these and adjust the feedback they leave accordingly. If not, all it takes is a message explaining that I’m British, so my way of spelling words such as 'colour' and 'defencewill be different, and that words like 'hoodand 'trunkbecome 'bonnetand 'bootin any story that I write.  It’s made for some entertaining conversations in the past, but that’s about it!

UK English or US English?


WB:  So, you found the site and you liked the set up and the people—is that what’s kept you here for over three years?

Alina:  Yes, pretty much. When I first started a project on WEbook, it was a story that was going nowhere—and the members here were quick to point that out! So I chucked that idea out the window and started on something else—something that other WEbookers agreed had potential. In the end, that idea turned into Lifelights.

WB: When you joined WEbook back in 2010, did you ever think your stories would be published by WEbook?

Alina:  Absolutely not! In fact, I’m still having trouble believing it. Having said that, I think it’s rather fitting that my stories will be published and marketed through the site that helped me to develop them in the first place.

WB:  Tell us about Lifelights: what genre is it?

Alina:  Er…pass?  Lifelights doesn’t really slot into one particular genre. The series as a whole is an evolutionary tale, with a strong backbone of sci-fi and supernatural elements, but Lifelights is also a romance. As a result, it’s a story that’s been read (and enjoyed) by both male and female readers – some of whom have been surprised that they liked it!

Published by WEbook!

WB:  You’re obviously a fan of WEbook and extremely happy that your book will be available through the site.  What are your hopes for the future of the site?

Alina:  Oh, that’s easy. I’d like to see WEbook continue in the direction it’s already heading. The new team have revamped the overall look of the place and are gradually bringing in new initiatives. They’ve definitely created a stir by introducing a prize for the monthly challenge and I’d like to see what else they have planned. I also want to see the WEbook bookstore up-and-running and brimming with exciting, original titles that have come straight from the imaginations of WEbook’s members.  The words of the new logo are pretty ambitious, but I don’t see any reason why the members of this site can’t make it happen – reinvent publishing? No problem… 

WB: Thanks so much, Alina! Good luck with the release of Lifelights. 

Below is an excerpt from Alina Voyce’s soon to be published WEbook novel, Lifelights:

Time was on her side this morning. The last of the cakes were in the oven, presenting an opportunity for some non-kitchen work. Taking a seat in the Victorian-style dining room, she began the next task: folding napkins around silverware. Her eyes flicked around the cafe’s interior as she worked, checking for other jobs.
The atmosphere of old-world luxury was something Mara always enjoyed. Dark, wood-panelled walls, rich, soft furnishings, and shining brass transported her to another era. At least, it usually did. Today, her mind had other ideas, and all of them were focused on the voice in her head.
The condiments were full, the tablecloths spotless, the menus in place, and the blue and white china shone invitingly on the fitted oak dresser. There was nothing left to do, and she still couldn’t decide whether the voice was friend or foe. If it was the Lifelights, fine, but that last comment… worried her.
Mara glanced at the clock above the till. It was almost time to change the window sign to ‘open’, and Jennie still hadn’t arrived. That in itself wasn’t unusual, but today it made her nervous.
As if on cue, the door swung inwards, but no leggy blonde stepped through the opening. A tall, lean figure appeared, wrapped in a rain-soaked mac. The copy of The Times he carried looked equally soggy.
Mara’s vision blurred as her eyes began to burn. Grabbing one of the napkins, still piled on the table, she ducked her head and dabbed at the tears spilling down her cheeks. Oh no, not again.


What Does Your Handwriting Say About You?

Although we spend most of our time writing on computers and keyboards nowadays, the art of handwriting is not something to be sniffed at.

Every letter formation, every dot of the 'i' and cross of the 't', can hint at something deeper below...

So, what does your handwriting reveal about you?

What Does Your Handwriting Say About You?

Interview with a WEbook Author


Today's spotlight is on Vanessa Morton, author of her soon to be released WEbook title, Moonfall: Tales from the Levant

Vanessa earned her bachelor's degree in history from the University of Incarnate Word and earns a living by writing contracts and technical papers for one of the United States' largest hospital systems. She makes her home on a vineyard in East Texas with her husband, Thomas, and their two daughters, Elizabeth and Hanna.  They have eight Boer goats, a Great Pyrenees, seven cats and an unknown number of guineas. 


WEbook: Hi Vanessa! You've been a dedicated WEbooker for a while now, but could you let us know how you first come across the site?

Vanessa Morton: Well, I discovered WEbook by surfing the web looking for a community of writers I could collaborate with, and at the same time learn some more about the craft of writing. 
When I joined WEbook back in 2010, I got really involved and met a dynamic group of writers who have really helped me hone my craft as a writer. Together, we decided to form a critique group - I haven’t looked back since!

WB: What advice would you give to someone who is new to WEbook?

VM: Get to know other writers by participating in the monthly writing challenges. Each entry is open for critiques throughout the month. You learn a lot from the comments, and it's a wonderful way to meet other writers and form groups.

WB: What do you think the best thing about writing here on WEbook is?


VM: The collaborative critique group that we formed here on WEbook, helped me enormously in the early draft stages of Moonfall. We critiqued each other’s agent queries, and although we represented a variety of different genres, we each brought something unique to the table.


WB: How long you have been writing for?


VM: I’ve been a casual writer since elementary school. During college I drafted two novels that are currently parked in my desk drawer...


WB: Could you tell us a bit about Moonfall?

VM: Moonfall is the story of twin sisters living in the Late Bronze Age. When Zaron forces her little sister to serve at the insidious Moon Temple, her twin, Rachav, allies with a mysterious nomad from beyond the Wasteland, who wields an ancient force so powerful it threatens to destroy not only the temple, but the entire kingdom…

WB: That sounds like a captivating, yet complex story. Would you label it as Historical Fiction?

VM: It’s a mash-up of historical fiction, young adult, and what I call supernatural—for lack of a better word. Empires in the Late Bronze Age believed in a pantheon of sky gods. Moonfall captures some of the supernatural milieu by incorporating the Queen of the Night, Yerach the moon god, and the Ancient One of the Hebrews. 


WB: What an interesting time-period to place your story within. How were you inspired to use a Bronze Age setting for Moonfall?

VM: I’ve been fascinated by ancient history since Middle School, when I spent a long Texas summer ensconced in the air-conditioned comfort of my local library, reading Persian, Greek, and Jewish legends. I believe people living at that time were not very different from people today: teen angst, political corruption, sibling rivalry and passion are hard-wired in our nature. Moonfall brings the ancient landscape to life with references to Biblical accounts, Akkadian records and archaeological research. But its primary focus is on the relationship between the twins who lived in the city of Jericho, a city famous for being one of the oldest, continuously inhabited places in the world.

WB: Is Historical Fiction your favorite genre to read as well as write?

VM: I would love to read more stories set in the Bronze or Iron Ages, but there is a dearth of such literature, so I often have to fall back on my other favorite genres—Sci-Fi and horror from masters like King, Lovecraft, Poe, and Bradbury. 


WB: To finish up, why don't you tell us how you felt when you found out that WEbook was going to publish your book?!

VM: Surprised. Excited. Nervous. Breathe and repeat! 


WB: Thanks so much for taking the time to chat with us Vanessa. We wish you all the best of luck with the publication of Moonfall: Tales from the Levant!

Vanessa's book Moonfall will be released soon, and is a project that was created right here on WEbook, with the help and support of her fellow WEbook friends and authors. 

-----

An excerpt from Moonfall: Tales from the Levant

Rachav awakened to the piercing whistle of a bee-eater. When she sat up, something tugged her back to the ground. She lunged away and her scalp ripped. Suddenly released, she pitched forward and turned around. Nothing. No movements save several straggles of her hair, gaily waving from the hawthorn bush.

She rubbed her head. You survived your first attack.

Heart rate slowing to a reasonable pace, she inhaled the earthy, damp smell of the riverbank. As a child, she loved making mud pies, even venturing to find out if they tasted as good as they looked. Once was enough to cure her, but she forever associated muddy earth with the taste of wilted greens and bitter roots.

Following the burble of the Yarden, she went to the riverbank and filled her skin with cold, rushing water. Across the river on the far bank, Salma and Massa might be watching her from the tangle of scrubby oaks and flax. On the other hand, they might be gone already. The sun had already crested the ridge beyond the Yarden; nothing was visible along the bank except tree top silhouettes.

Holding both arms high, she waved, just in case they were still there. The idea of never seeing Salma and Massa again hollowed her chest. But family had to come first. She wrapped both arms around herself, trying to warm the frail, cold feeling that had settled behind her ribs. In moments, she turned south onto the road that would lead her to Yericho, Highway of the Moon.

Vanessa's debut novel will be available soon, exclusive to the WEbook store... 

Interview with a WEbook Author

WEbook interviews one of our fantastic new authors, Lanette Kauten, about her exciting new book House of Thistles:

WEbook: So Lanette, tell us about your experience working with WEbook to publish 'House of Thistles'.

Lanette Kauten: The one-on-one attention I've received from the WEbook staff has been phenomenal. They take the time to listen to their authors and to collaborate with us. I have learned of many instances in which the authors lost control over their books once the manuscripts were in their publishers' hands, but with WEbook, I had a voice in every step of the process. I felt like I was a partner in this venture.

WB: Where did the idea for House of Thistles come from?

LK: I was struggling to find my 'voice', which is a common problem for many writers. I played with different writing styles and genres, never believing that my skills were all that strong. Finally, in complete frustration, I asked myself what kind of stories I enjoy. That's sort of a 'duh' question, bit it was an enlightening moment for me. My immediate response was 'stories with tragic family secrets with long-reaching consequences'. I also thought of the movie 'Flesh and Bone'. I won't talk about the merits of the movie itself, but I loved the story because of the horror that shaped the two main characters; as a side note, it was also set in Texas. Anyway, as a result of this little talk I had with myself, I decided to write the kind of book I would love to read, and it's filled with broken characters dealing with a single incident that has shattered their lives.

WB: You inferred that House of Thistles takes place in Texas. Is there anything significant about the setting?

LK: For one thing, I've always lived in Texas. I'm not opposed to living elsewhere, but this is where I've always been. The 'house' mentioned in the title is based on a house I lived in for a few years when I was a little girl. It's just outside the limits of a small town called Ferris, but, unlike the house in the book, only the shell still stands. I could have placed the house in any number of small Texas towns, but I have always had a special place in my heart for the first town I remember living in... or rather, near.

WB: I hear a lot of people clamour for novels with a strong, female character. What can you tell us about Allie Baxter, your main character?

LK: There's a part of her that is strong because she has managed to graduate college, adopt a child, and function relatively well in life despite a troubled childhood. However, that's as far as it goes with her because she is broken. Frankly, I find it somewhat insulting that female characters have to be 'strong'. You never hear of people asking for strong male characters. Male characters can have quirks, be broken, interesting, neurotic, volatile, and all manners of psychological badassness (yes, 'badassness' is a word because I say so!). Women in fiction, on the other hand, have to be strong, as though we have to elevate ourselves beyond a stereotype of what we are. I think that's absolute garbage. Some women are strong, while some are weak. Some men are strong, while some are weak. To insist that women in literature be strong both suggests that we have to prove ourselves, while at the same time lessening who we truly are. We have quirks, some women are broken; we're interesting, neurotic, volatile, and more complicated than men. Literature should reflect that.

WB: Is Allie you?

LK: My husband says she is an alternate version of myself, what I would have been like if circumstances were different. However, I don't think that assessment is completely accurate because I can't imagine any universe where I would have made the same bad decisions she made. I will say that her thoughts and attitudes are an exaggerated version of mine. She's snarky and cynical, while I'm snarky and optimistic. I've joked that my spiritual gift is sarcasm, but unlike Allie, my sarcasm is never meant to be caustic. I'm more fun-loving than that. Another thing is Allie is wary of people, and it sometimes comes across as her not liking people; although, her self-sacrificial nature says otherwise. Like Allie, I'm an introvert, but I love people and being around them. I'm quiet and a bit nerdy.

WB: Do you have a favourite character in the book?

LK: That's a tough question because I adore most of them. Maxine, Allie's sister, is a great character. Like Allie, she is broken, but she shows it in very different ways. She's also the more giving and the more loving of the two sisters. Steven's great because he's Allie's rock and shows her the depths of love men are capable of; besides, he's based on my own wonderful husband. I also love Harley. She's smart, witty, and irreverent, and she handles problems with an amazing inner strength that completely befuddles Allie. Even though, I don't write YA, I'm very tempted to keep her around for another story, but we'll see...

WB: Could you briefly explain your writing process?

LK: Writing process? I don't need no stinkin' writing process! Some writers meticulously write out their outlines, while some, like me, are what we call pantsers, meaning I write by the seat of my pants. I allow my characters to tell me their story. I see myself as more of a secretary taking down dictation than one who controls the aspects of my characters' lives. It's their lives and their story, adding to what they've told me so that instead of sketchy details, what's written is a richly drawn scene.


Lanette's book House of Thistles will be released soon, and is a project that has been created right here on WEbook, with the help and support of her fellow WEbook friends and authors. 

Excerpt from House of Thistles:

When I turned another corner, a white house stood out in the middle of a bare field to the left of the road. I parked in front of it by the rusted mailbox. I looked straight ahead at the road with a sense that if I turned my head, I would finally have to face the reason I had come. My shoulders slumped as I took the key out of the ignition. It was time.
The house loomed in the distance.
Always. Except for today. Today, it stood in front of me. Empty, dark, and very small. Shadows of the past blanketed every step I took. Shrouding. Stifling.
Thirty years ago, it was a grand two-story farm house with a living room that took up half of the downstairs floor, and a kitchen large enough to rival that of a fine restaurant. Wasn’t it funny how houses shrank with the growing age of the observer?
            The sight of my dad on his riding mower and the smell of freshly cut grass had been replaced by weeds burnt by the sun’s rays. At least now the thistles weren’t tall enough to attack me. Not even the purple heads of hell could survive this neglect.
            The grass crunched underneath my feet as I stalked closer to the front porch. Five sets of green shutters against the dingy, white siding were in disrepair, emphasizing the age of the house. I was with my mother when she picked them out. At least, I think I was. I was maybe three and too young to hold on to inconsequential memories—and far too young for some of the memories I had and couldn’t forget.

House of Thistles will be available soon, exclusive to WEbook... 




September's WEbook Challenge - The Winners!


The entries in September's challenge certainly brought back some memories - good and bad. Some were filled with nostalgia of days gone by while others were expertly written in the moment as current students hurried on their way to the first class of the day.

Without further ado though, we can announce that the winner of the school prize is Calamity Road by EddieTol. Congratulations!

This memorable class trip moves along so innocently but there is a perfectly weaved underlying sense of dread and foreboding that really grips you until its horrifying end. Thank you for sharing this one with us EddieTol.

The runners-up, which we had a very had time selecting, are:

On the Other Side of the Mountain by Aftab
Detention by LanetteKauten
The Best Days by sigmundsquirrel
Peer Pressure by ebonevening
Lily by ZanneP

So it's goodbye to September and on to the next challenge. And what a challenge it is! Submit your best horror story and you could win an iPad - good luck!

August's WEbook Challenge - The Winners!


August's WEbook challenge was all about creating a beautifully crafted short story in just 250 words. We laughed, we cried, and at times were quite frankly disturbed, but we discovered some magical first kisses...

As announced, our winner was Demure by Sprayoncrayon with a wonderful tale of passion and fear that culminated in a rather unexpected ending. 

The runners-up were:

First Kiss by Aftab
Eternally Yours by KimberleyReeves
Cool Blue Ion Trails by Kai_Valentine
First Kiss by Dollys
Ladybird by JiltedJohn

We just wanted to give you all a big shout-out before we announce the September winners. We've been busy updating our blog platform and so don't want to miss the chance to say a proper congratulations! 

We'll be announcing our September challenge winners on the blog very shortly but in the meantime, good luck for October's challenge, which is now running. 

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