Thank you, K-Lee for allowing me to take part in this.
My ex husband and I divorced in 2011 and as a result our sons have to split the holidays with us. One year they spend Christmas with me and the New Year’s with their dad, and the next year it’s the other way around. It’s hard, both for me and him and the boys as well. So this year, I’m grateful to my ex for allowing me to spend twenty days—including Christmas and New Year’s—with my sons when we go to the United States. I’m also grateful to my father who’s taking me, my sons, Mom and himself on a family trip to the USA to celebrate his 60th birthday.
It’s going to be weird, not being in Iceland over Christmas. There won’t be snow in Texas, where we’ll stay with family, and we won’t have Mom’s amazing cakes and food, but I’m grateful for the upcoming experience. And I’m looking forward to showing my family everything there is to see from Denver to El Paso to Los Angeles to Las Vegas. It’s going to be amazing!
I’ve been in a slump for the past two years, so I don’t have anything new to give. But I have a bunch of books out and I’d like to offer a copy of Black Hurricane to one commenter. Please leave your email in your comment so you can be reached and tell me which format you’d prefer: pdf, ePub, or mobi (Kindle).
Erica lives in Iceland with her adorable little twin boys. She often says that her real name sounds like Klingon to foreigners. If “Eyjafjallajokull” looks like someone fell asleep on the keyboard, Erica’s real name could leave a non-Icelander in a zombie-like stupor for days.
She’s been writing for several years, or ever since reading became an obsession. Aside from a business degree, Erica has taken English courses at the University of Iceland and gulped down anything that might help her in her career as an author. She takes great interest in English, but will break every single grammar rule for the sake of The Voice.
Erica loves hearing from her readers. She’s a friendly, easy-going (if a bit silly) person who doesn’t mind talking about herself in third person.