Holiday Giveaway – Scroll down for winner list. Thank you!

Keep scrolling to read what they’re saying about Meet Me in the Middle…

*Lorraine R. has won Tuesday’s drawing. Fear not – LOL the rest of your names are still in the drawing all week! It would be very cool if you could repost tomorrow – thank you!

*BOASIE8- up for Weds! Cora & Jenny – you’re up for Thursday and Friday. Jeanne * you have an honorary win for engaging!

Published by Yvonne Heidt

Yvonne likes to describe herself as being a charismatic and amusing Libra Goddess. On some days she writes like a fiend, but admits that other days, she's just as content to wrap up in a blanket and cuddle with her dogs while watching "one more episode." on Netflix. In between those, she's managed to be a three-time Golden Crown Literary Award winner for Best Paranormal, Lambda Literary Award Finalist, and both a Rainbow Award winner and finalist.

24 thoughts on “Holiday Giveaway – Scroll down for winner list. Thank you!

  1. Happy Wednesday! Not sure it is what you would call a dish, but I love my great-grandma’s yeast rolls. So awesome. I have also now added Meet Me in the Middle to my list to be read! Thanks so much, Yvonne!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I forgot to mention a favorite holiday dish. I swear I can read instructions I just don’t always follow them. A few years ago my mom made green beans with pickled jalapeños and onions. Lol! She swears she doesn’t know where that combination came from but yum! That has become a favorite of mine.

      Like

  2. This sounds fund and full of humor and IRISH blarney. Can’t wait.
    <—-audible here please "I Rish You a Merry Christmas." Get it? I know, I know. I kilt it.

    Liked by 1 person

      1. Nevermind. I just found your share links. Duh! OK its been splattered. . Good Luck O’ da IRISH.

        Thats an Americanism btw.
        I’m from Cali soooo we invented it! lol

        Luck of the Irish

        The phrase luck of the Irish is commonly thought to mean “extreme good fortune.” However, according to Edward T. O’Donnell, an Associate Professor of History at Holy Cross College and author of 1001 Things Everyone Should Know About Irish American History, the term has not an Irish origin but “a happier, if not altogether positive,” American one.

        “During the gold and silver rush years in the second half of the 19th century, a number of the most famous and successful miners were of Irish and Irish American birth. . . .Over time this association of the Irish with mining fortunes led to the expression ‘luck of the Irish.’ Of course, it carried with it a certain tone of derision, as if to say, only by sheer luck, as opposed to brains, could these fools succeed.”

        Like

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