Alert on: Linda Charles, No Looking Back, Bindarra Creek: A Town Reborn






No Looking Back: Bindarra Creek: A Town Reborn

Hannah McKenna loves working with horses and is trying hard to keep it altogether after her first horse deal turns sour. She runs into trouble when she meets Blake Hudson – the man who put together the failed deal – who rescues her when she takes a nasty tumble from a horse. She likes him, simple as, and finds plenty of reasons to make him want to stay. 

Blake Hudson feels like an imposter because he knows loved ones would walk if they knew the truth. He’s the dealmaker, the perfect go-between who puts together horse syndications and once the deal is done he moves on. His life takes a turn when he meets Hannah, the woman at the centre of his worst deal. Problem is he can’t keep away, but fears she will walk if she knew the truth about his past. 
He hadn’t bargained on dealing with a mischievous third party called attraction.

When she discovers the truth, both realise they could lose everything, including each other.

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1. If you could tell your younger writing self anything, what would it be?

I would tell myself to be patient with myself. It's so easy to get caught up in that rush and excitement of starting to write a book, but as the story progresses and you hit the dip in the middle of it, that early excitement disappears and it's easy to walk away. That’s when it’s best to take a break, have a long walk and brainstorm, then sit down and write your story.

2. How did publishing your first book change your process of writing?

I became more organised and started to plot and plan a little more effectively. I started to think more deeply about themes and how to connect them throughout the story.

3. What was the best money you ever spent as a writer?

After I wrote my first book (never published) I sent it to a story structure editor and her critique was wonderful. She opened my eyes as to how better to construct a story. Her input was invaluable.

4. What authors did you dislike at first but grew into?

I would have to say Stephen King. I read his book 'On Writing' and thought I'd read one of his books - again. His genre is not one I'd naturally go to, but he's one I now enjoy.
Harlan Coben – it took me a while to get used to his style of writing.

Tell us a bit about your book...

Thank you for the invite to answer these questions.

Sometimes it’s good to take a risk…

Hannah McKenna loves working with horses and is trying hard to keep it altogether after her first horse syndication deal turns sour. Since then she’s been careful and played life straight, and has had enough. She runs into trouble when she meets Blake Hudson – the man who put together the failed deal – who rescues her when she takes a nasty tumble from a horse.

Blake Hudson is known as Mr Nice Guy, but there are dark shadows in his past. He’s the dealmaker, the perfect go-between who puts together horse syndications and once the deal is done he moves on. Problem is, Hannah is the exception and he can’t keep away, but fears she will walk if she knew the truth about his past.
He hadn’t bargained on dealing with a mischievous third party called attraction.
When she discovers the truth, both realise they could lose everything, including each other.

I’ve been fortunate to be part of the https://bindarracreekromance.com/a-town-reborn/series and have just released the third book in the series – No Looking Back. It can be found on Amazon -https://amzn.to/303nrQWÈ




Linda Charles has been reading romance since high school. Her reading life started very early, but changed direction after she read Gone with the Wind. She was born in Sydney and spent her teenage years in drama classes, and then taught Speech & Drama for many years.  She still loves to go to the theatre, but her plan was always to write. Linda lives in Newcastle and when she's not writing, she can be found walking, browsing the bookshops or planning her next holiday.

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