Brandy just wants to be the first one in her family to finish college . . .and win the National Fire Mountain Redneck Run, succeeding in triumphing over the hometown dream team consisting of four mean girls. Is that too much to ask?

Is there more to life than just being a quiet school librarian and wallflower? Maybe so if you have to solve a few missing person cases and a murder or two. . . and hang out with your sister's hot fireman boyfriend.

Harley Davidson hasn’t always made the right choices. She’s trying to turn that around. But when an ex-boyfriend vanishes along with antiques from the local museum, Harley’s life spins out of control while she digs into the past to find clues to the mystery behind the town—and perhaps, find the missing man and solve a crime. 

Boone is country music, chaps and cowboy hats. Waylon is rock and roll and loud music. The one thing they have in common, though, are hearts that are as beaten down as the dead broke horses for sale in an old farm outside the town where Waylon finds herself stranded with a newborn. Well, of course, and a few secrets probably better left unspoken.

Every town has its secrets— horrifying, horrible secrets from its past better left to rest. Glen Estes just has a few more than most. It’s a curse that won’t rest. The town was only one stick poke away from letting things loose again. Then Addie showed up with the stick. She poked the nest. And stirred the ghostly things up, released what lay within.

Part-time crime scene photographer, Piper LaRue, gets called in to take pictures of a young woman’s body found in the old coal mining ghost town of Dark Pines, Kentucky. When another dead body shows up, she begins to wonder if all that seems clear through the viewfinder of her camera, really isn’t something dark and secret the neighboring townspeople are trying to hide from outsider eyes. 

Journey Bacon has grown up in a small town. She figures she’s settled into a normal, boring life working at a bank and marrying the same controlling man she’s dated since high school. But when a friend gives her an old dance card with a mysterious past and a promise she must keep, Journey experiences an unexpected twist of fate. A gift of singing country music. A secret romance. A mystery unfolding. And secrets, so many of them. This is an inspirational small town romance with heart with a bit of country music.

A young woman is found brutally murdered in the close-knit college town of Hensley Grove, Kentucky. But she wasn’t the first in a series of shockingly similar killings occurring over a span of nearly sixty years. The main suspect is the father of college student and graffiti artist, Tango Baldwin. Her dad is notorious for breaking into houses, and he has seemed to vanish into thin air. But could he be a cold-blooded murderer too? 





No-nonsense Jericho McGovern is a college graduate ready to start her internship in archeology. Then, unexpectedly, she finds herself tossed into a nightmare world of magic and fantasy that is being torn apart by Irish beings thought to be nothing but folklore of the past. Still, she’s not alone. She ends up with her ex-boyfriend’s three rebellious kids and an angry, romantic fairy with irrational behavior who has taken up residence inside her.

Austin Jackson had come to accept her life is simply going to be less ordinary. She collects monsters, mutants and freaks for her rich, eccentric boss. She’s got ADHD and a powerful urge to protect. But when destiny knocks at her door and she receives a cryptic message for help, she returns to her small town along with her collection of peculiarities and confronts an old love.

Brandy Devereauxs thinks she has her life all wrapped up in a neat little bow. She has a rich fiancé, an upcoming career as a chef, and she’s running with the local dream team at the National Fire Mountain Redneck Run. Then all hell breaks loose when a man asks her to solve the murder he swears he did not commit. As the clues to the murder begin to come together, the strings to not only Brandy’s perfect life start to unravel but so, too, do her towns. . .