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About Sarah Jackson
Sarah Jackson is a novelist, specialising in murder/mystery, thriller, humour, children’s fiction, and business writing. She regularly publishes book reviews via her blog www.sarahjacksonwriter.com, Amazon, GoodReads, and is a Early Reviewer for Librarything. She is the author of a number self-published short stories, a gardening guide for beginners, and released her first children’s novel “Pete and the Persian Bottle” in July 2016.
Sarah was born in 1969, in Brisbane, Australia but moved to Melbourne in 2005, where she operates her own independent transcription and writing services business. For the first twenty years of her working life, Sarah was employed in a variety of mostly government roles, with the occasional foray into welfare, ethics, the justice system, and university administration in a medical faculty. She has completed a number of writing courses through Writer’s Victoria. Her tertiary studies include a Graduate Certificate in University Management from the University of Melbourne, a Bachelor of Arts (Psychology) from the University of Queensland, and a Bachelor of Arts (Humanities, Film and Media Studies) from Griffith University.
Sarah is the convener of the Melbourne writer’s group, ‘Orchard’s Apples’. She is an active member of Writers Victoria, “Sisters in Crime”, and an Associate Member of the Australian Society of Authors.
• Author: http://sarahjacksonwriter.com
• Amazon Author Profile: Sarah Jackson
• Goodreads (41776514): https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/14216422.Sarah_Jackson
• Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pages/Sarah-Jackson-Writing/237219696464122
• Twitter: Sarah Jackson @bigbulbbooks
It is written for a cool climate, but the advice is useful anywhere. The book is based on the quirky and informative blog Sarah’s Melbourne Kitchen Garden.
Welcome to “Light Room”. Described by Beta readers as “genuinely creepy” and “disturbing”.
“Pete and the Persian Bottle” is set in the fictional rural Australian town of Boney Ridge. The story runs across 12 chapters and is aimed at junior grade children (early readers), but may also be of interest to those in the middle grades. The story covers themes of confidence, friendship and cultural sensitivity.
“Crossing the Line” is the first installment of the “A Better Future” series of short stories and novels.