Sunday, October 26, 2014

Autumn Dreams

As I’ve been enjoying the beautiful fall colors, what better time to introduce Sharon McGregor, and her newest romance novella, Autumn Dreams, which takes place on the prairies in the late 1940s. 

Sharon is a west coast transplant from the Canadian prairies. Her imagination and story weaving got its start when she was an only child living on a farm. She’s moved on from cowgirl dreams to romance and mystery, but hasn’t lost her love for horses. When not writing or reading, she’s busy with the two shops she shares with her daughter- an ice cream and candy store and a bath boutique.  In spite of her eternal quest to escape the cold, she does spend time at ice rinks watching her grandchildren figure skate and play hockey. When she can summon up the nerve to get on a plane (she’s terrified of flying like Maddie in Northern Lights) she likes to visit with her son and grandchildren who are still knee deep in the prairies. Sharon loves endings with happy resolutions which is why she enjoys writing romance and cozy mysteries. Autumn Dreams (blurb below) is her second romance novella with Prism Books. 


Maggie arrives at her new teaching job, to board with a family she's prepared to like. What she isn't prepared for is her landlady's brother Marshall who seems to hate her on sight. She is captivated by Ellen's six year old daughter Emma who is having identity problems when faced with the arrival of a new baby. Then Ellen goes into labour in the middle of a storm and Maggie must face her fears to help. Along the way she helps a family grow closer together but what about her hopes for the future? Can she get past the wall Marshall has set up and does she really have a future here amongst the people she has grown to care for? 

Find Sharon’s  stories on Amazon by clicking on either title. Northern Lights is currently just $0.99 on Amazon for your Kindle.


  1. This looks to be a good book. It's on my TBR list. Thanks for introducing us to Sharon!

  2. I love the 1940s, sounds like a great story, Sharon!

    1. Thanks, Lynn. It's a great period in time-the war is over, society has changed as a result, but old time values still reign.