Friday, October 28, 2022

National Novel Writing Month (NaNoWriMo): Much More than Writing 50,000 Words in November

In the second of three blogs, author Suzanne Jacobs Lipshaw relays her experience writing 50,000+ words in the month of November


Life doesn’t go as planned…

Suzanne's writing space
I thought 2021 was the perfect year to participate in National Novel Writing Month. I was a newly retired teacher and an empty nester. A diligent writing student, I completed my NaNo Prep. I set up my office to inspire and facilitate my writing. Research and mentor texts easily accessible. Inspirational stickers and mementos from the UP, where my novel is set, artistically placed on my notebook and hung on my bulletin board. Lake Superior and pine scented candles to set the mood. “Moon Bear,” an important object in my story and my writing mascot cheering me on. Writing 50,000 words in November (that’s 1,667 words per day) was challenging, but I was ready to roll.

Suzanne with her parents

Days one and two went smoothly. Then came day three. My father was taken to the ER by ambulance. The hospital was still under Covid procedures and only one family member could be with him. My mom asked me to go. Assuming I’d be there a good portion of the night, I somehow had the presence of mind to grab my laptop. Once my dad was settled in and asleep, I wrote 2,000 words. The next day we found out my dad needed surgery and was sent to Henry Ford Detroit. Each day I picked up my mom and drove her to the hospital where we spent the day with my dad. At night I went home, had dinner with my husband, went into my office, lit my candles, and wrote. I soon realized that writing from 7:00 -10:00 each night was therapy for me—an escape. On the weekends, my brother went to the hospital with my mom (only two people allowed in the room due to Covid). I spent the weekends taking advantage of the writing boot camps offered by NaNoWriMo Michigan and made up any missed words.

Eventually, my dad left the hospital under hospice care. We knew his time with us was short. Yet, each day my mom asked me “Did you get your words?” And when my dad had the presence of mind he’d ask, “Did you write yesterday?” This was no longer a solitary goal, and their encouragement kept me going.

Sadly, prior to Thanksgiving, my dad passed. My writing time was spent drafting his eulogy and sitting shiva. The final weekend of NaNo, I did a major writing push. On November 30, I hit 50,836 words and typed “THE END” with only hours to spare. During shiva, one of my friends mentioned how my dad’s eyes always twinkled. When I finished writing, I went outside, looked up at two twinkling stars and said aloud, “I finished Dad.” And I could hear him say, “I knew you would. Love you honey.”




Suzanne Jacobs Lipshaw is an award-winning nonfiction children’s book author and former elementary special education teacher who is passionate about growing young minds. Suzanne’s first nonfiction picture book, I Campaigned for Ice Cream: A Boy’s Quest for Ice Cream Trucks, debuted in April 2019 from Warren Publishing. Her second book Mighty Mahi launched from Doodle and Peck Publishing in March 2022. Suzanne enjoys speaking to schools about writing, leadership, and how kids can make a difference in our world.

You can visit Suzanne online at:







Editor's Note:

Friday, October 21, 2022

Ask the Editor with Katherine Gibson Easter

Hello everyone! A big thank-you to everyone who sent in their questions! I’ve answered them to the best of my abilities, and I hope you find this post helpful and informative.

As with my previous Ask the Editor posts, I humbly ask that you take my comments in the spirit in which they’re intended. The advice here is meant to be friendly and helpful; I sincerely hope that no one finishes reading this post feeling vulnerable or discouraged.

I’d also like to add a general disclaimer that my thoughts are my own; I do not speak on behalf of my publisher or the publishing industry in general. I would not be at all surprised to learn that you’ve heard an editor or agent say something that directly conflicts with my perspective. Everyone in publishing has their own opinions and preferences, and I can only be honest about my own.

If you have any questions about writing, editing, querying, or publishing that aren’t addressed here, please reach out to me anytime. I’m always happy to gather questions for my next post!

Thanks, and happy reading!


Do publishers/agents look at your social media following to determine your marketability?


The short answer: Yes. But how much your platform matters varies quite a bit depending on the publisher/agent. And while your social media stats are an important factor in determining your platform, other things play into it as well: your website, professional connections, e-newsletter subscribers, conferences and speaking engagements—it all counts toward your marketability.


While building a platform isn’t usually a writer’s favorite part of the process, demonstrating that you have a platform (even a small one, as long as it’s growing) can only ever help you when it comes to querying, and more and more it’s becoming the expectation rather than the exception. 


But no matter how big or small your platform is, showing a willingness to market your book is key. It doesn’t matter if you have a million Instagram followers if you never post about your book! Agents and publishers want people who will do the bookstore events, podcast interviews, book club Zoom meetings, etc. A can-do attitude goes a long way!


What leads to a publisher rejecting a book once they have gone through several revisions with you?


Ooh, that’s a tough one. I know on the surface this sentence doesn’t sound encouraging, but there are so many reasons that books get rejected, and most of them don’t have anything to do with the quality of writing. It could be that their list has filled up, someone else just published something similar, the projected numbers aren’t working, the list goes on. 


There is, of course, a chance that even after revisions, the publisher still doesn’t feel like it’s quite working. It’s never fun, but it does happen. The good news is that, regardless of the reason, your manuscript is strong enough to merit their time investment, and that’s no small thing! 


If it were me, I’d put the project away for a couple weeks, then bring it to a critique group, get their honest feedback, then revise as necessary and send it out to someone new. Publishing is maddeningly subjective, so what doesn’t work for one house might be a great fit for another!


What are some ways self-published authors can get recognition for their works without paying to enter contests? 


I’m afraid I’m not a good person to ask about this sort of thing, since I’ve only ever worked in traditional publishing. If you’re hoping to get an award for your book, I do know that there are several book awards that are open to self-published works, though all of the ones I’m aware of do charge a submission fee. 


Of course, there are tons of other marketing tools to help get your self-published book more attention if that’s what you’re looking for. If your budget is limited, start with some things that are little to no cost to you: guest posts on blogs, sending out free review copies, offering bonus materials…I’m going to stop the list there because we could be here all day! Be sure to check out SCBWI’s resources, especially if you’re wondering where to start. There’s a free downloadable Essential Guide to Self-Publishing Books for Children on their website, along with tons of other great info.


What criteria do you use to match the story with the illustrator?


Sometimes you’ll have a particular illustrator in mind when you acquire a manuscript, but usually (in my experience, anyway) the text helps you determine what kind of palette, art style, medium, etc. you’re looking for, and then you find an illustrator whose portfolio suits that. If it’s a bedtime book, for example, you may search for someone who does really adorable animals with a touch of whimsy. If it’s a nonfiction picture book about the Civil Rights Movement, the art style’s going to be very different from that! 


Collaboration between the editor and art director is key—usually there’s a long conversation right after acquisition about the book’s content, what kind of style could work, what comp titles to reference, etc. Then as the editor, I get to sit back and cheer when the art director finds the perfect fit!


I know that in general you are supposed to use comps that are fairly recent in a query letter to an agent or editor. But what if a well-known old comp works best? Is it okay to use it? 


Great question! The strongest comparative titles will always be recent ones, meaning books that have been published within the last five years, ideally within the past two. The purpose of comp titles is to help agents and editors assess whether there’s a felt need in the market for this kind of book, and what kind of book sales they can reasonably expect. So anything older than five years isn’t going to be very useful to them in that respect.


Because of this, I’d say you should use familiar old comps sparingly, and in conjunction with another more recent comp if possible. Few children’s books have true staying power, so if it’s an old title that people remember, it’s most likely an award winner or a classic, in which case an agent or editor will know that they can’t count on that level of success with this new project.


If you are going to compare your book to one that’s withstood the test of time, I’d suggest doing so in terms of conveying your story’s content, rather than its potential performance. For example, you can say your story is moving and poignant like The Giving Tree, or it’s The Giving Tree meets The Rabbit Listened, but avoid saying, “This book will stand up well against books like The Giving Tree.” It’s impossible to compete with Shel Silverstein! 


When an editor emails to tell me that my manuscript "is not right for their house," but includes compliments about the work, is it too pushy to ask to resubmit after reworking?

In my experience, if an editor thinks that a project could work for their list, but the manuscript isn’t quite there, they’ll be upfront about what they’d like to see change and invite you to revise and resubmit. Editors always want to find a great new project, so they’re not shy about asking for an R&R if it’s something they see potential in.

But if they’re saying it’s not right for their house, it’s probably speaking to something fundamental about the project that isn’t easily changed. I’ve gotten manuscripts that I’ve personally loved, but had to pass on, simply because it didn’t match what we published or what we were currently looking for. 

Generally, I’d say that unless an agent or editor invites you to revise and resubmit, it’s best to move on and try them again with another project down the road. You want to find someone who’s as excited about your work as you are! At the very least, I’d wait six months and make substantial changes to the project—along with researching their list to make sure it fits in alongside what they’re currently publishing—before trying again.

Katherine Gibson Easter is an editor for Zonderkidz, having previously worked for Eerdmans Books for Young Readers. She graduated from the University of Denver Publishing Institute in 2013 and has spent the last eight years editing and publishing award-winning children’s books, including Sibert Medal and Caldecott Honor book The Right Word: Roget and His Thesaurus and Plume, which was a New York Times Best Illustrated Children’s Book.

Thank you, Katherine!
To submit a publishing question, email Mitten blog editor Sarah LoCascio with "Ask the Editor" in the subject line, and she'll forward your question to Katherine. Or, stay tuned on the SCBWI-MI MichKids listserv – Katherine will ask for questions a few weeks before her next post.

If you missed any of Katherine's previous Ask the Editor posts, go HERE to browse through all the questions and answers.

Tuesday, October 18, 2022

Book Birthday Blog with Andrea Contos


Welcome to SCBWI-MI's Book Birthday Blog!

Where we celebrate new books from Michigan's authors and illustrators. 


Congratulations to Andrea Contos on the release of Tell Me No Lies


How did you come up with the idea for your book?

Inspiration usually comes in a single scene for me, and Tell Me No Lies was no different. I had an image of a girl on a shore, a brutal storm shoving waves onto the sand, her hands and knees gouged with cuts from shells and rocks and maybe even something else. And her first words were: “This is my confession.” 

From there it grew to the story of two sisters who are both directly tied to the main mystery of the book. They’re both such different characters, and they both brought such a unique perspective to the plot—their personalities shaped so much of how the book unraveled, and really did give a new twist to the idea that there are two sides to every story.

What is something you hope your readers will take away from your book?

Any time you write a mystery, you want readers to love the surprises and twists you’ve set up for them, and feel like they’ve enjoyed the ride you’ve taken them on. But for me, it always comes down to characters. I hope readers fall in love with these sisters, and that I’ve managed to capture the beautiful, complicated phenomenon that is sibling relationships.

What inspires you to write?

So many things! Reading another really well-written book is always inspiring to me, but it’s certainly not limited to books. I get inspiration from anything that makes me feel or think or surprises me. But I also just love the rush of writing—that feeling that comes with figuring out exactly what a book is supposed to be, or how part of the plot fit together perfectly, or when characters really start to come alive on the page. Those are the things that keep me writing even when it feels like maybe it’s all not worth it.

What are your marketing plans for the book?

This is such an interesting question because I feel like it’s such a contested issue in publishing recently (and not so recently.) There’s always the question of just how much of marketing is an author’s responsibility, and just how much any author can do to “move the needle” when it comes to actual book sales. So I’m excited to lead up to launch day for Tell Me No Lies, but I also recognize there are limits to what any author can do when it comes to marketing!

What's next for you?

I'm actually writing another book, but this one is an adult mystery. I don't want to give away too much, since the book is still very much a work in progress, but I'm so excited to see where this one takes me!

A little bit about the book . . .

Riverdale meets Gone Girl in a shocking thriller about two sisters whose bond is tested when one girl's boyfriend goes missing... and her sister is the primary suspect.
Nora and Sophie Linden may be sisters, but they're not friends. Not since the party last month. Not since the night Sophie's boyfriend, Garrett, disappeared. Half the town thinks Garrett is dead, the other half believes he ran away, but Sophie knows something no one else does -- Garrett left that party with Nora. And straight-A, Ivy-league-bound Nora had never been to a single party before that night.
Then Nora withdraws, barely coming home anymore, right when Sophie starts receiving messages from someone who claims to be Garrett, promising revenge -- for what happened to him that night, and for the lies both girls told to the police about it.
With the sisters' futures -- and lives -- in jeopardy, they'll have to decide whether to trust each other again, or risk their secrets leading them to their graves.

A little bit about the author . . .

Andrea Contos is an award-winning writer of young adult mysteries and thrillers. She’s the author of Tell Me No Lies, Out of the Fire, and Throwaway Girls. She’s an ITW award winner for Best Young Adult Novel and her debut was named a Kirkus Best Books of 2020. She grew up in Detroit, and thanks to the tours given by her policeman father, she can tell you exactly where the morgue is. She currently lives outside the city with her family and her very fluffy dog.

Twitter: @Andrea_Contos





Friday, October 14, 2022

Non-Print Markets: Audiobooks and Apps by Tracy Detz

Hello fellow authors and writers!

I'd like to share some interesting experiences I've had publishing my stories in less traditional formats.


On the road to publication for my story Icky Berg, I decided to Google children’s literary magazines accepting unsolicited submissions. I submitted Icky Berg to Smarty Pants Magazine for Kids in March 2021, and they accepted it for publication about two months later. To say I was thrilled is an understatement! They paid for my story, too—not that we’re in this writing business for the money. 🤣100% INSANE PASSION!

The editor at Smarty Pants Magazine told me she was surprised my story hadn’t been snatched up by a publisher, and if Smarty Pants published it, they needed exclusivity for one year (after which I’m free to publish it in print or audiobook elsewhere). So, I thought about submitting to publishers, but got caught up writing MG books. Finally, seven months later, I decided to publish my story in Smarty Pants.

Smarty Pants Magazine brought my work to life in an audiobook with fun illustrations, putting the whole thing together about a month after I agreed to publish with them. They chose the illustrator and voice actor and made a crossword puzzle based on facts I provided. I think their model of a combination of ebook and audiobook is very savvy.


Speaking of audiobooks, in 2020, I made one through Amazon audible for my book, No Fish for Charles (Warren, 2019). My contract with Warren allowed me to make my own audiobook (other publishers may have different agreements with their authors/illustrators). It was very affordable, and I got to interview voice actors for the project. The fun part was listening to all the interpretations of my characters/story.  I chose a mother/daughter team, with the daughter reading Charles’ words. 


Back in 2019, an exciting new family video-calling app, Caribu, which integrates children’s books and activities, contacted me out of the blue. They said they were acquiring new books for their library and ran across my book, No Fish for Charles, a few months after I had published with Warren. I signed a contract with them, and guess what? I get paid every time someone reads my book (paid quarterly). 😍

I think using different and fun formats for publishing our books, like apps or audiobooks/magazines, is just another way to reach new audiences, enabling readers to fall in love with our stories.

Tracy Detz is an award-winning children’s book author and therapeutic riding instructor, owner of Forever Free, Inc., a nonprofit organization dedicated to helping individuals with disabilities learn to ride and overcome obstacles through the way of the marvelous horse. Tracy’s first picture book, No Fish for Charles, debuted in April 2019 from Warren Publishing, along with her second book, Valor & Victor and The Zombies from Earth September 2021. Her third book, Icky Berg: An Iceberg Tale launched as an audiobook published by Smarty Pants Magazine For Kids in February 2022. Tracy’s focus is on the well-being of every child, to help, inspire, and encourage them to bloom with all the unique gifts they have to offer the world. You can subscribe to her  monthly newsletter
"Notable News" and join a community of storytellers, teachers, librarians, artists, parents, and children. If you sign up you'll receive her audiobook Icky Berg, An Iceberg Tale! complete with a game and a simple science experiment!

Visit Tracy online at:

Book Birthday Blog with Laura Barens


Welcome to SCBWI-MI's Book Birthday Blog!

Where we celebrate new books from Michigan's authors and illustrators. 


Congratulations to Laura Barens on the release of Boats Can't Jump: The Story of The Soo Locks


How did you come up with the idea for your book?

I came up with the idea for this book after attending a seminar on March 3, 2020, just 10 days before we were all introduced to the realities of a pandemic.  Heather L. Montgomery was one of the presenters, and she totally had me hooked on writing non-fiction.  She was so energetic and the most important words she said were “Don’t Do Boring!”. Up to that point my writing felt like I was regurgitating facts. 

What is something you hope your readers will take away from your book?

I hope that readers take away the importance of The Soo Locks, but also enjoy seeing this marvel of Michigan.

What inspires you to write?

I am inspired to write because I must, or else where would all these words go that are inside my head?!

What are your marketing plans for the book?

My marketing plans for this book are promoting it on Facebook and my website. I am also going to do some school visits and getting it into some independent bookstores and gift shops in the Soo. It will also be available at Schuler Books in Grand Rapids and Okemos.

What's next for you?

I have already spoken to Don Lee, my illustrator, and we have plans on doing another book or two with the same theme. The next book is titled What's That Freighter Carrying? which I have begun researching. Follow That Freighter, coming after that. I better get to work!

A little bit about the book . . .

From rushing rapids to smooth sailing, Boats Can't Jump: The Story of The Soo Locks, brings to life an engineering marvel vital to the Great Lakes region, our nation, and the world.

A little bit about the author . . .

I was born and raised in Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan just minutes from The Soo Locks. The sights and sounds of the locks and the magnificent freighters are ingrained in my memory.  I loved reading and writing from a very young age. My writings were mostly poetry and short stories, which were shared with family only.  After working as a school secretary and elementary school librarian for 20+ years, I realized that writing for children was a wonderful retirement venture. So here I am, better late than never!




Tuesday, October 11, 2022

Book Birthday Blog with Eric and Meredith Schrotenboer


Welcome to SCBWI-MI's Book Birthday Blog!

Where we celebrate new books from Michigan's authors and illustrators. 


Congratulations to Eric and Meredith Schrotenboer on the release of The Youngest Disciple and The Mouse in the Manger



How did you come up with the idea for your books?

Our passion is to write books that help children better understand the historical, geographical, and cultural context of the Bible. When we learn the context of the stories in the Bible, we better understand what the authors of those stories were trying to communicate. Both of our new books tell familiar Bible stories but in a new and fresh way. Through the words and illustrations, we get to teach about the original context of these stories.
The Youngest Disciple is the story of John as he walks in the footsteps of Jesus. When we learn about discipleship in its 1st century context, we learn that the disciples would have been quite young – probably teenagers. John could have been as young as 13 years old. Jesus believed that John could be like Him. The Youngest Disciple shows children that they are never too young to be a disciple of Jesus.
The Mouse in the Manger is a story about a little mouse who wants to give Jesus a special gift when He is born. This story is set in the correct cultural context of the Christmas story. Instead of Mary giving birth alone in a barn because there was no room in the inn, it is much more likely that Mary and Joseph were welcomed into a home and that Mary gave birth surrounded by the women of the village, who lovingly took care of her. In our book, the Christmas story becomes one of radical hospitality – through the eyes of a little mouse.  

What is something you hope your readers will take away from your books?

We hope that after our readers read our books they will have learned something new about God and the Bible. We hope that they have a new excitement and understanding of the stories in the Bible. Ultimately, we hope that our readers know how much God loves them and that they are then inspired to love others in the same way.

What inspires you to write?

We have two children, and we love seeing when a simple story has a profound effect on their hearts. When our books can teach both parents and children something that they had never known before it is incredibly exciting. It is a tremendous privilege to be able to create resources and tools that help families grow in their faith and love of the Bible.

What are your marketing plans for the books?

To market our books we have a launch team that is helping us get the word out. We are also planning multiple school visits, podcast interviews, and in-person book events. We are excited to get these two books out into the world. 

What's next for you?

We are currently working on an activity set for the season of Lent that includes a picture book, a 40-day family devotional, and plush toy to hide around the house. We are also excited about a new picture book project that will be published by Zonderkidz and released in the spring of 2024. 

A little bit about the books . . .

The Youngest Disciple

You are never too young to be a disciple. Join John, the youngest disciple, as he responds to Jesus’ call and follows in His footsteps. 

From the shores along the Sea of Galilee to the empty tomb in Jerusalem, The Youngest Disciple takes children of all ages on a journey to discover how they are called to be disciples too. 

Walk with John as he learns how to be like Jesus.


The Mouse in the Manger

Little Mouse feels small and insignificant, especially compared to all the other animals in the Bethlehem house where he lives. He wishes he had a special talent to share or an important purpose to fulfill.

Then one night, a couple named Mary and Joseph arrive looking for somewhere to stay after a long journey. The usual guest room is full, but the family members offer radical hospitality and make space for Joseph and Mary to be comfortable and warm.

That same night, Mary gives birth to a baby boy named Jesus. Little Mouse wants to do something special for the new baby but feels like he has nothing to offer.

Will Little Mouse think of a way to give Jesus a special gift?


A little bit about the authors . . .

Eric and Meredith Schrotenboer are both storytellers at heart. Eric is an award-winning filmmaker and music composer. Meredith is an award-winning journalist and news anchor. Eric has his Masters of Divinity and leads biblical study trips to Israel and Jordan through his ministry The Acacia Project. Meredith is a certified Enneagram Coach and facilitator. Together they created Fresh Wind Studios where they create resources that help children and families better understand the historical, geographical, and cultural context of the Bible. They are the creators of the award-winning Christmas resource, The Wandering Wise Men and authors of Hear, O Little One: In the Morning and in the Evening, The Youngest Disciple, and The Mouse in the Manger. Eric and Meredith live in Grand Rapids, MI with their two children, Meryn and Judah.  

Eric's Social Information


Author Facebook:






Meredith's Social Information



News Facebook: 






Book Birthday Blog with Amy Nielander


Welcome to SCBWI-MI's Book Birthday Blog!

Where we celebrate new books from Michigan's authors, illustrators and translators. 


Congratulations to Amy Nielander on the release of My Name Is Not Ed Tug


How did you come up with the idea for your book?

The idea for My Name Is Not Ed Tug formed when I was volunteering in my daughter’s kindergarten computer classroom years ago. The kids were asked to find a computer with their name on the screen. It wasn’t long before I heard a frustrating reaction from one of the students. His name was Aidan, but his computer displayed his name as “Aiden”. This kindergartner was so upset at the error, I immediately empathized with him. My maiden name had been misspelled often growing up. I tried to fix the problem but couldn’t because I was not an admin, so poor Aidan had to click through a learning activity he was clearly uninterested in for the remaining class time. The experience made me wonder about misspelled names and how they affect a student’s sense of belonging in the classroom (in turn impacting their focus). That afternoon, I decided to write a story about a boy with a name that was difficult to spell, difficult to pronounce and difficult to remember. I wanted to give readers a character they could identify with, root for and celebrate with, when a misunderstood name was finally understood...and appreciated. Almost ten years later, that hope became a reality!



What is something you hope your readers will take away from your book?

I want readers to feel empowered to own their identity and to celebrate their name no matter how challenging the circumstances are.

What inspires you to write and illustrate?

I love writing and illustrating stories that are hopeful, fun and filled with big-hearted characters. If my stories can make kids laugh, ask questions or express an opinion, then that’s a win for me.

What are your marketing plans for the book?

I have a product design background and love looking for ways to extend a reader’s story experience. For My Name Is Not Ed Tug, that means finding ways to celebrate names beyond the book! I designed a “Name Journal” for my book launch as an alternative to name tags. I wanted the process of learning names to be fun and meaningful for kids and adults. The first 50 guests will receive a blank pocket journal for collecting names (or sketches!) of people they meet at the book launch. I also designed a giant crossword style sign-in board for families to add their names to when they visit the bookstore. I can’t wait to see names connecting to others! I plan on taking the board to book events and school visits too. 

What's next for you?

I have a few bookstore/library visits coming up. Dates and times are posted on my website. My book launch is October 15th at Sidetrack Bookshop in Royal Oak (if you preorder, please email me. I'll send you a fun giveaway gift: a delicious family soup recipe inspired by the book!). Future visits will be at Schuler BooksSerendipity Books and the Royal Oak Public Library. Outside of book events, I'm working on a new picture book I hope to submit in January 2023.

A little bit about the book . . . 

Edimorwhitimormiligimmus Tug has a very special name. But his teacher thinks it's too long and hard to say. One day she shortens it to. . . Ed. But he loves his name just the way it is. So Edimorwhitimormiligimmus comes up with a plan—if he can teach everyone his name, maybe they'll love it too! Sweet and whimsical, My Name is Not Ed Tug empowers readers to own their identities and proudly celebrate who they are.

A little bit about the author . . .

Amy Nielander is a designer and children's book Author-Illustrator who loves creating playful stories for kids. Growing up, she had her name frequently misspelled by others. Her third picture book, My Name Is Not Ed Tug, is inspired by this experience and by her time volunteering in her children's classrooms. To learn more about Amy, find her on social media.


Social media handles:

Twitter: @nielanderamy

FB: @nielanderamy

Instagram: amynielander