WEBWIRE – Thursday, June 23, 2022
Janet Hasselbring wears a slew of accolades around her neck, acknowledging her talent as a writer and putting a price on her work. She finds solace in writing poetry, essays, and short tales to express herself. Her essays and tales have received several local and national prizes. The most recent If I Had a Bucket List, a 2020 NAMPA winner, is about her trip to the Yucatan with her son and his family. She shoves off a 60-foot-high zip line, nearly drowns while snorkeling at a shipwreck, and swims with Greta, the dolphindetermined to keep up with her grandsons. These adventures led to her writing If I Had a Bucket List.
Tweets: A Twitter Feed of Short Stories is a compilation of stories written by the author over the years that feature thoughts and musings on themes, including her family farm, trips, birds, and gardening. This thought-provoking anthology caresses the soul in provoking but supple manner. Through migratory birds and their behaviors, Janet relates them to casual, mundane events in life. It is full of inspiring and stimulating stories as Janet included a case for miracles, thoughts to ponder for teachers in the story I Think I Can, Teacher Alert tweets or short stories, introspection from Covid, and the ticking clock, bucket list, and more.
The stories are a quick read but are full of hard-hitting truths that will induce pondering or readers. Fans of William Cullen Bryant will find a home in Tweets: A Twitter Feed of Short Stories.
Buy the book at: https://youronlinepublicist.com/product/tweets-a-twitter-feed-of-short-stories-by-janet-hasselbring/
Tweets: A Twitter Feed of Short Stories
Author: Janet Hasselbring
Publisher: Your Online Publicist
Published Date: April 2022
Book Genre: Short Stories, Personal Essays
About the Author
Janet lives in West Michigan with her husband, Don, and Welsh Terrier, Snack. She loves singing, biking, swimming, hiking, doing therapy work with Snack, playing bridge, Scrabble, and Mahjongg, and is a tennis and pickleball junkie. She drags herself off the court occasionally to write. Her piano gets lonely because she chooses to whack fuzzy yellow balls and noisy popping pickleballs instead of tickling its ivories.