Q & A with D.G. Kaye, featuring Author Liesbet Collaert and ‘Plunge’

Welcome to December Q & A. Today I’m excited to be featuring friend and new published author with her brand new book – Plunge: One Woman’s Pursuit of a Life Less Ordinary. Liesbet is literally ‘a world traveler’. She currently travels on land around the America’s with her husband and dog, but Liesbet has traveled for many years to many places, including a few years at ocean and seas on a boat(s). Can you only imagine the stories Liesbet has to tell?

Well I can because I’ve almost finished reading her book, and I’m just going to say that I love it, because I’ll be writing a review soon. So today we’re going to get some insights about Liesbet’s life of travel and how she managed to write and publish a book in her traveling life – often without internet.


Author Liesbet Collaert


About Liesbet:

Liesbet Collaert is a bilingual freelance writer, translator, editor, and photographer from Belgium who has been writing and traveling her entire life. Her work is published internationally in anthologies and magazines, including Cruising World, Blue Water Sailing, Ocean Navigator, Eldridge Tide and Pilot Book, Islands, Yachting World, Sailing Today, All At Sea, Caribbean Compass, and Zeilen. She also created walking tours for Marigot and Philipsburg in St. Martin.

The author has been interviewed about her alternative lifestyle by Multihull Sailor, Modern Day Nomads, Ocean Navigator, The Wayward Home, The Professional Hobo, and Grey Globetrotters among others. She contributed to extensive cruising surveys for All At Sea and Caribbean Compass and became an assistant-editor for Caribbean Compass in January 2019.

Liesbet loves animals, nature, and the promise of adventure. A nomad since 2003, she calls herself a world citizen and currently lives “on the road” in North America with her husband and rescue dog. Find her stories and photos at http://www.itsirie.com and http://www.roamingabout.com. Plunge is her first book.



Get this book here on Amazon #NewRelease



Tropical waters turn tumultuous in this travel memoir, as a free-spirited woman jumps headfirst into a sailing adventure with a new man and his two dogs.

Join Liesbet as she faces a decision that sends her into a whirlwind of love, loss, and living in the moment. When she swaps life as she knows it for an uncertain future on a sailboat, she succumbs to seasickness and a growing desire to be alone.

Guided by impulsiveness and the joys of an alternative lifestyle, she must navigate personal storms, trouble with US immigration, adverse weather conditions, and doubts about her newfound love.

Does Liesbet find happiness? Will the dogs outlast the man? Or is this just another reality check on a dream to live at sea?


Have you ever wondered how life could be if you had made different choices? If you didn’t marry early, commit to a large loan for the house, focus on your career, start a family?

Maybe you’re just curious about how a person thinking outside the box manages? A person without boundaries, striving to be flexible, happy, and free. What you are about to read is how one such person follows her dreams, no, her intuition, and how she survives her naivety, life altering twists, and a relationship in close quarters.

Plunge is a story of what happens when you go with the flow, when you have a bright idea – or thought you had one – and ride the waves of the unknown. Ready to hop aboard and delve in?


Let’s ‘ride the waves’ a bit now with Liesbet and get to know more details



When did you realize you wanted to be a writer?

I don’t think there was much of a realization, but more of an “easing into” writing for me. It came naturally. As a child in Belgium, I enjoyed writing, which was done in cursive, in the form of letters to friends and essays at school. In fourth grade, one of our daily assignments was to create a journal. Half of the page in this notebook was filled with words, the other half with a drawing that accompanied the text. This journaling task was my favorite part of the day and I picked up the writing portion again when I was a teenager. Ever since I was fourteen, I’ve written a daily diary!

As I traveled throughout my twenties, I stated: “One day I will write a book.” But who hasn’t said that at some point in their lives? I wrote weekly travel reports to family and friends, first by hand, then via group emails. After a year-long RV journey in Mexico and Central America, I actually started drafting my first book. But, three months after that trip, we dove into the next adventure, and those plans were shelved. No time! New experiences to document!

In 2007, when we changed gears from overland travel to sailing the world, I started blogging. For eight years, I kept up my http://www.itsirie.com blog about our cruising journey in the Caribbean and the Pacific. During that time, I published articles in magazines and I could finally call myself a writer!

I guess, at some point, I had aspirations to be become a travel writer, but I quickly realized this would take away pleasure from writing and from traveling. It’s hard work, there’s a deadline and a format, your travels have a purpose other than enrichment or excitement. In my opinion, both should be done independently to produce the best results and find the most enjoyment and focus.

D.G. – Love your story about slowly becoming a blossoming writer. And I agree with you, writing about travels is exciting and a great way to document your life, but travel writing specifically, is another ballgame altogether.


Where do your book ideas grow from?

So far, I’ve only written one book. Like my articles, blog posts, and diary entries, the writing grows from personal experiences. I lead a very full, exciting, and adventurous life, by choice, and have the urge to share a lot of it – from mishaps, to amazing encounters, to tips, thoughts, and opinions. My book, a travel memoir, is written differently, however. It’s enveloped in a personal style I love to incorporate and I believe my voice – in the present – differs from other narratives.

I have an infinite amount of story and book ideas, because we never sit still to digest any of it. And, that’s a problem… Writing and working from the road – or the water – is difficult, because the lifestyle itself is challenging and exhausting. So, the combination travel + write poses issues in my daily life. Which do I pick? Do I keep exploring or do I stop (temporarily) and turn those explorations in a book?

D.G. – The inspiration will come when it’s ready. For now, you are doing all the legwork by living the experiences you can store up and discover where it will lead you next.


Do you agree with the general consensus that writers are loners?

I’ve heard and noticed often that writers are introverts. Yet, there are exceptions. People like you and me, for example. We enjoy social contact, interactions, and being out and about. I’m not a total extrovert either (I don’t like to be overstimulated, overwhelmed, or part of a massive crowd), but have personality traits from both categories. I’m a toughie to put in any kind of box!

I LOVE to be on my own. It’s when I’m most productive and self-confident; a theme I touch upon in my travel memoir, Plunge. I strive when I am by myself and can schedule my entire day around my own needs. Or not plan at all, which is more likely. I cherish my me time and feel that’s when I am truly and totally free. Does that make me a loner? Let’s just say that a balance of hermit-life and small social gatherings would make me a happy camper.

D.G. – Touche my friend. Yes, we are very similar in these traits. I love being in social environments, but I treasure my alone and writing time just as much. Writing is a solitary sport for the most part, which I’m sure attributes to the assumption that all writers are introverts. We aren’t. 🙂


Do you believe in ‘writer’s block’? If so, how do you deal with it?

I do believe in “writer’s block” and that it happens when an author is either pressured to create or spending too much time staring at a screen. I have never suffered from it, but I think it is similar to your brain being tired of … language. English is not my native tongue and I sometimes get fed up with it – I’m proficient in it, so I think, dream, talk, write, … am constantly consumed by it – when my head explodes after days of being immersed in the language, say when I’m completing a book. The result is that I don’t find the right words when trying to explain something or sentences escape my mouth that sounded different in my mind. I think “writer’s block” is similar – where you’re stuck and frustrated by a lack of cohesiveness.

Why am I not familiar with “writer’s block?” Because of my lifestyle, it is impossible for me to sit at a desk (camper table) days on end. I have lots of distractions within our surroundings, daily errands, need to walk our dog, and living 24/7 in a 75sq foot space. I crave for more writing time! On top of that, as I mentioned before, I have heaps of ideas, some of which are jotted down somewhere on my computer. So, even if I get stuck with a piece of writing, my mind and files can always produce a fresh start on something else.

D.G – I wholeheartedly agree with you, especially your point about writer’s block occurring from pressure we put on ourselves, and deadlines.


What’s your opinion on self-publishing?

I’m glad I can answer that question now. Meaning, I have self-published a book!

Because Plunge is my first book, I wanted to do it “right.” In my mind, that meant going the traditional route. Despite knowing myself and how important it is for me – as a perfectionist (ha!) – to “control” everything, be able to make adjustments, and decide the smallest details. I went all the way to reach this goal/dream/illusion: finding a Big Five publisher. Double ha! And, you’ve guessed it… No such luck. An extensive book proposal that took two months to compose, 140 personalized agent inquiries, 25 niche publisher submissions, and a year later… I went the other route.

Self-publishing is MUCH more time-consuming, complicated, exhausting, and expensive than I ever thought. If someone goes through the hassle of learning tools, researching approaches, buying ISBN- numbers, hiring an editor and cover artist, diving into the ropes of Amazon and other distributors, and so on and so on, he/she better writes more than one book! I honestly feel that after a second
book, all this extra knowledge, determination, and time commitment just might be worth it.

Of course, also knowing me, I don’t have any regrets. I had to go through these steps, experiences, and learning curves to realize what my best route was. And, now I know: self-publishing gives an author the most flexibility and control and it’s faster! I’m sure I read that somewhere before plunging into it myself, but, hey, trial and error is how I roll.

D.G. – Lol, and I’m sure I too mentioned this to you a time or two. Great summation!


What inspired you to write Plunge?

After sailing, working, and living on a small catamaran for eight years and going through heaps of emotional and physical challenges, more than the average cruiser, I felt inspired to recreate an account of some of those experiences and thoughts. It was important to me to write this travel memoir in the present tense, to invite the reader along for the ride. As the title of my book indicates, I’m not much of a planner and take things as they come. In order to rightly pull the reader into that mindset, I needed to stick to the “here and now,” although I managed to incorporate foreshadowing and flashbacks. In Plunge, you are immersed in my lifestyle and mind – and what a rollercoaster journey it is!

D.G. – I can honestly say, yes I am emmersed! And after everything you’ve been through and explored, you most certainly should have been documenting and sharing with the world. I will also note, I love your voice and delivery in your book. You write in a similar style that I write my books in – engaging and conversational.



Excerpt from the prologue of Plunge


“We’re putting this boat up for sale the moment we arrive in French Polynesia, so those islands better be the highlight of the South Pacific!” Mark barks at me before scrambling towards the autopilot.

His expression reflects the grim circumstances around us. There is absolutely nothing we can do to change them. Our sailboat is bouncing and jerking and pitching, lunging left, right, up, down, forward, backward, and everything in between.

Holding on, I gasp and shout back, “You’re kidding! I’m not ready to sell the boat yet, after all we’ve been through to get here!”

He glares at me with non-negotiable fury. Blood gushes down his forehead.

I swallow hard as half-digested crackers threaten to escape. It’s difficult to care about him when he’s this angry.

His head hurts. My stomach churns. He’s ready to give up, now, forever – to quit this lifestyle I have come to love.

Our roller coaster ride plummets into the lowest of troughs, and I hover over the foaming crests of the infinite ocean. I’d rather vomit than let his attitude drag me deeper into this depression – and I do. I look up to catch my breath and watch the horizon dance relentlessly. Deep blue, lined with white, morphs into sky blue, curved above, then below me.

I barf again.

You have to be tough to cross oceans on a small boat. These days, it’s tough to be tough. That ever-important sense of freedom I strive for tastes salty and feels confined. In the name of love and adventure, I pull my weight as a sailor. Albeit with a pale face that matches the color of our sails. And that guy I’ve been with, through sickness and health, frustrations and despair, peace and madness, anger and passion? He increasingly makes me unhappy, crushing my dreams, belittling my choices. Maybe he should get off this boat when we finally make landfall.”



Jacqui Murray

Reviewed in the United States on November 24, 2020

Liesbet Collaert’s debut memoir, Plunge: One Woman’s Pursuit of a Life Less Ordinary, is one of those books I couldn’t wait to read. Who hasn’t wanted to be a wanderer, go wherever life led them, bravely face new adventures with courage and aplomb, make new friends in dozens of countries, and conquer crises as though it were easy. Me, I think ‘wandering’ is part of man’s DNA. There’s a reason we are the only species that inhabits every corner of the planet. The issue: Most of us think living requires settling down.

Liesbet didn’t–think it or do it.

She is that rare individual not afraid to explore any new country whether she speaks the language or not, no matter that she knows no one who lives there (because she’ll just make new friends). In Plunge!, we see just the sailing part of her nomadic life (in a sailboat and then a catamaran) and mostly in the Americas.

“We trust our lives and future to Irie [her catamaran]. She’s our home, our transportation, our safe haven, our irritation, our support, our biggest curse, and our greatest treasure.”

“We wake up with the sun, work in the morning, and snorkel, walk, or read in the afternoon. Then, we jump in the clear ocean to take a bath; we get wet, wash up with shampoo, and lower ourselves again to rinse off. We use our sun shower for a final freshwater rinse in the cockpit.”

“We rise early in frigid temperatures, take the wheel, test the autopilot, follow day marks and buoys, look at charts, check our depth, observe the chart plotter, and shiver non-stop. We pay attention to the route, take photos, get in line for bridge openings, and stick to a schedule of eight to ten hours on the go.”

Liesbet visits countless countries, discusses their immigration, their maritime laws, their culture of folks who sail fulltime. Liesbet and her friends are likable and interesting, the story unusual, and the settings authentic.

But as much as it is a travel story and an adventure, Plunge is a love story. Liesbet starts with a wonderful man and finds one even better but their shared life is not without problems. Of course there are problems! They live together on a small boat 24/7/365. They face issues on a daily basis most couples wouldn’t in a lifetime. They sail multiple oceans, enter numerous countries, even cross the Equator (where I found out there is little/no wind). If you don’t follow her blog, Roaming About, you’ll want to. There, I found out that she wrote this debut novel (did I say it is #1 in the Amazon category Sailing) on the road, often between Internet services.

To give a sense of the book, I wanted to quote some of my favorite lines. That list got long. I tried to shorten it which proved an exercise in futility:

“Freedom to do what I want, go where I please, and be myself, no matter what, has always been more important to me than security, comfort, routine, and keeping up appearances.”

“Most people follow a distinct path, set by social norms, dictated by society. I become antsy staying in a familiar area for months, following certain habits. It’s too restrictive.”

“…plans are written in sand at low tide.”

“…enjoy this plunge into my less than ordinary thirties.”

“Ever since I chose travel over stuff, at age 17, people have wondered whether I’m rich. I’m not. And I never will be.”

“Anything salty on a boat means trouble in the long run. It will always suck moisture from the air, acquiring a permanent state of dampness.”

See what I mean?

For anyone who’s wanted to take the road less traveled, who wondered what was in the other side of a hill, who is happy with any answer when they flip a coin, this book is for you. I read it because of my lifelong desire to do that. By the time I’d finished, I felt like I had.

Well that was some review, author’s dream! Congrats to you Liesbet and welcome to authordom!
Find Liesbet on Social Media:
Blog URLs
Amazon Author Page
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82 thoughts on “Q & A with D.G. Kaye, featuring Author Liesbet Collaert and ‘Plunge’

  1. I enjoyed reading about Liesbet writing journey and experience with the big 5 publishers. I remember this great review from Jacqui’s blog just after Thanksgiving.


    1. Hi Stevie! The back cover title of “Plunge” reads: “Inspiration for Travelers. Recognition for Couples. Escape for Homebodies.” So, it looks like this memoir might be right up your alley. 🙂 Armchair traveling is sometimes the best kind! Especially these days…


  2. Great Q&A Deb, and huge congratulations to Liesbet! Our memoir paths and quest for traditional publishing have crossed from time to time over the blogging years. Great to see she is now self-published, her amazing story out there for all to read at last, living the dream! ❤


      1. Ha, no worries, I do that all the time! Liesbet, I am the same with the stubborness lol and I am right behind you. We find our way in the end 🙂 Meant to say, loved Jacqui’s review, and congratulations again!


  3. Wonderful Q & A Debby and Liesbet, great questions and wonderful background. On my Christmas book run and looking forward to reading. I will reblog on Sunday.. hugs to you both.. ♥


    1. Thanks, Jacqui! I really appreciate your in-depth review and your good standing with Amazon! I know of at least a few reviews that are being held back or delayed on Amazon US… 😦 But, the response to my release has been amazing overall. I’m one happy camper at the moment and hope to actually start enjoying that camping experience again soon! 🙂


  4. Thank you so very much for featuring me in this Q&A, Debby! I love your personalized responses to each answer!

    For so long, I have been following your blog and seeing the interviews, blurbs, and reviews of/for other authors. Who would have thought I’d be one of those one day? I truly appreciate all you do for the writing community and am grateful for your enthusiasm about Plunge and my writing. As you know, it’s been a long road with loads of ups and downs, so seeing my memoir in print and featured in different places is the big reward. All those positive reviews on Goodreads and Amazon are the cherry on top! 🙂


    1. I’m so happy for you Liesbet. I’ve followed your journey for the past few years and admired your tenacity for pushing through with the publishing, despite all your travel and obstacles. It’s a beautiful book, and I promised you when it gets published I was having you over. Now here we are and I’m thrilled to introduce you and your book to my readers. ❤


  5. Excellent interview, Debby and Liesbet, and a wonderful review from Jacqui. It was fun to hear Liesbet’s thoughts about writing and self-publishing. It is a lot of work, and self-publishing requires a great deal of fortitude and discipline, but it’s so worth it. Congrats to Liesbet on the debut book!


    1. Thanks so much Diana. So glad you enjoyed reading about Liesbet. She certainly had her hands full as if there isn’t enough work to be done self publishing, but traveling around while doing so. Takes lots of patience and time for sure, but Liesbet did an amazing job. 🙂 xx


    2. Thanks a lot, Diana! I could have never imagined how much work self-publishing actually is and what a steep learning curve is involved. The writing is the easy part. 🙂 I’m glad you enjoyed reading the interview.


  6. Fascinating interview, Debby and Liesbet. Liesbet’s life is vastly different from mine and her memoir would, from that point of view at least, make for very interesting reading. A 5-star review from Jacqui Murray is even further encouragement. Thanks so much for introducing me to Liesbet, Debby.


    1. Hi Norah! I’m glad you liked the interview. Thanks for reading and commenting. I think that’s the beauty about memoirs – you “experience” and learn about different situations, perspectives, and lifestyles through the eyes of someone else.


  7. Thank you for introducting, Debby! A great interview, the book sounds amazing too. Want to dream myself into these journey’s. Far away from these pandemic. Best wishes, enjoy your weekend. Michael


  8. Sold! I was already intrigued by this book after hearing about Liesbet’s free-wheeling lifestyle. I just read her glowing reviews, some coming from people who’s writing I already respect. Your interview is the nightcap, Debby, as I can tell immediately that this is the type of person I find most interesting. Liesbet has lived the kind of life that many of us have considered—full of adventure while bold enough to throw caution to the wind at the obvious challenges. Living in a seventy-five square foot space? No, thank you, but I have to know more about someone willing to do that. I can’t wait to plunge (pun intended) into this book.


    1. Fantastic Pete. Yes, it was great to see so many early reviews for Liesbet’s first published book, and I hope it’s not the last. I was engaged from the first page. This book has so many goodies in it, no doubt you will enjoy. I’ve just finished it and reviewed today on my blog – if you need more incentive. LOL 🙂


    2. Thanks again, Pete! I’m glad I have you intrigued. 🙂 Our lifestyle isn’t for everyone (actually, for few, I think, due to the many challenges and lack of routine/familiarity), but being immersed into it from the comfort of a couch (how I miss a couch!) is the next best thing. Thanks for following along and “bumping into me” in all these different virtual places.


  9. How great to learn more about Liebest. I’ve been following her blogging for quite a while. It’s so wonderful to see her hard work has paid off, and her memoir is such a big success. Thanks for hosting, Debby!


  10. Debby, thank you for this interview. I really enjoyed it. I am a huge fan of Liesbet’s writing and blog, so I was so looking forward to reading her memoir. I was not disappointed and it has become my favourite travel memoir. I do read fiction, but much prefer real life and this book has hit the spot for me.


    1. Hi Gilda. Nice to connect with you here, I’m happy to meet a fellow blogger friend of Liesbet’s here and delighted you hopped over to join us here. Thank you for visiting and commenting, and lovely to connect. ❤


    2. Hi Gilda! Thank you for visiting us here and for leaving a comment. And, such a nice comment it is. I’m so glad that you enjoyed Plunge and that you came along for the ride. Calling my book your favorite travel memoir is quite the amazing statement! I’m thrilled and humbled! Xx


  11. Great interview, Deb. Nice to meet this interesting lady! Wow—that excerpt is fantastic! I want to know what happens next. Congratulations, Liesbet on your first book pub!! Welcome to the Indie author life 🙂 not that you haven’t experienced enough excitement.


    1. Haha! Thank you, Lisa! Who would have thought the life of an indie author would be this involved, hard, and exciting! Receiving five-star reviews has been my favorite part so far. 🙂


  12. I’ve just read your review of the book and loved to be able to catch up on the interview. Liesbet’s honesty and her willingness to share all her experiences are very refreshing. Thanks for sharing this as well. It is a fabulous interview, and I hope there will be many more books to come.


    1. Thanks a lot for your kind words, Olga! The main comment that keeps coming up in reviews of my book – other than that it’s a page-turner – is that I am “brutally honest.” 🙂 It comes natural to me, for good or for bad, so we will see how the rest of the world interprets my writing style and voice.


  13. I thought I knew a lot about Liesbet just by reading her blog, but it seems not. Her life on the road always made me think that she’d have ample time to write, but as is the case with living in a house and having to do chores, etc., life gets in the way of writing.
    For me, writer’s block is more of a mindset. I have to be in the mood and have the right frame of mind to be able to write. And when I know I’m in those zones at the same time; I drop everything to write.
    Fabulous interview, ladies. And congratulations and good luck with the book, Liesbet. May this be the first of many.


    1. Hi Hugh. For sure. Some may think it’s a life of leisure, but real life ensues and survival! A fabulous read for sure. And writing, it seems we have the same pattern my friend. Lol 🙂 xx


    2. Thank you so much, Hugh! I agree with your description of “writer’s block.” I love how you’re able to just drop everything when the writing mood strikes. I’m often in a situation where this is not possible – we’re driving, hiking, or running errands – but I should make it more of a point to somehow jot down a few notes in those situations, like I did when on night passage on our sailboat. At night, inspiration often strikes, either when I’m trying to fall asleep in current times, or when we were sailing way back when.


      1. I keep notebooks all around the house, Liesbet. Yesterday morning (while cleaning my teeth), I had an idea for a post but didn’t write it down. Needless to say that by the time I walked passed a notebook (a few hours later), I’d forgotten what the idea was. Then, while doing some online shopping last night, the idea came back to me, and I wrote it down straight away.

        Ideas come at all times of the day and night, so be prepared to write them down. Or, if I’m out and about, I have a free dictation app on my phone which I talk into when any ideas come.


  14. Great interview! Liesbet, as you know, I have been following your road to publication on your blog with great interest. I’m glad your book release has created a big splash! I’ve received my copy now and am partway through reading it.



    1. Hi Jude! Thank you so much for hopping by here as well and reading the interview. You have my final product in your hands right now!? How exciting! I hope to do the same with your novel one of these years as well. 🙂


  15. Thanks for an interesting and comprehensive review, Deb. Liesbet’s is a lot of life condensed into a book and I know she’s worked hard to get there. Wishing her much luck! It only struck me today that she isn’t even writing in her native language. How hard must that be?


    1. Thank you for reading and commenting here, Jo! And, thanks for the wishes. You are one observant reader, thinker, and smart cookie: you are the first one to mention that I, indeed, didn’t write Plunge in my native language. Luckily, I’ve become quite comfortable in English. Or, should I say “American?” 🙂


  16. Debbie, Thank you for featuring Liesbet here. Liesbet has been one of my favourite bloggers and I preordered “Plunge” as soon as it became available. This book is on my reading reward list during the holiday season.

    Liesbet, you remind me how writers usually have started writing at a young age. I appreciate how you walk your own path in life, yet you use the word “balance.” It is interesting to read about your self-publishing journey.

    I am looking forward to my “reward” this Christmas. Happy holidays to the both of you, Debbie and Liesbet!


    1. Hi Erica. I love your praise for Liesbet. And I love how you’ve labeled her book your reward at Christmas time. I know it will be delicious holiday treat for you. Wishing you and yours a safe and happy holiday season. Hugs xx


      1. Sorry I’m a little late with my replies, Debby. I haven’t been on my computer for a while (for good or bad!), which is where I have the two tabs to your website open to refresh. 🙂 For a while, WordPress was cooperating and I would get notifications about comments on your posts in my inbox. And then, a few weeks ago, that wonderful feature ceased to exist again, for no apparent reason. Sigh!


      2. Omg Liesbet. Pleaseeeeee don’t worry. You have been a stellar guest. And I know you’re living mobile lol. Congrats again on all the kudos and don’t sweat the comments. Thank you for being so studious LOL. Now please stay safe you guys and enjoy a cozy Christmas in AZ? 🙂 ❤ x


    2. Hi Erica! Thank you for reading and commenting and saving my book to read when things slow down a bit in your home! Good idea. 🙂

      I hope you enjoy reading Plunge. I think you’ll appreciate how it is written, based on your prior comments about my writing and my blog posts in the past. 🙂

      Happy holidays to you and yours and wishing for an end to all the chaos and masked strangers!


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