Jon M. Jefferson writes Speculative fiction with forays into Noir and Bizarro. His stories have appeared in the 2013 Indies Unlimited Flash Fiction Anthology, and the Foil and Phazer Divide and Conquer Anthology.
A longtime fan of Science Fiction and Fantasy stories in all their forms, he has spent most of his life looking for magic in the everyday moments of life. He hails from the tundra of Southwest Michigan. The monsters in his life include his wife, two daughters and a granddaughter.
Within these pages you will find all sorts of stories ranging from romance, abject horror, and maybe even a little humor. Like a full course tasting menu, each new small bite brings a range of flavors to entice and excite.
Ever have a bad day? Maybe wake up late for work, or get stuck in traffic?
Sam Marsden is having a bad day. Late for work, stopped by a traffic accident, then to find out that her mother is in the hospital with terminal lung cancer. Can her day get any worse?
Eric Droopchack collects art and other assorted items for discerning clientele. There are pitfalls and issues inherent in any job, it pays to be prepared.
When an item he intentionally lost resurfaces, he finds he needs to ask an old business partner for a favor.
Within these pages you will find stories to give you chills and stories to warm your heart. But the best part of the stories inside. Each one is roughly 250 words, just a little longer than this description.
Gardens, like a family, take work to grow and grow properly. The gardener will spend hours planting seeds and nurturing them in order to produce a fruitful harvest. Life begins with the seed, a catalyst of change. When Tim and Giselle planted their garden they planted something more than they ever expected.
As our understanding grows and our technology advances, it comes back to new and inventive ways to kill each other. The one thing that never changes are the soldiers who put their lives on the line in order to protect the freedoms of others. These are the men and women working in the combat zones day after day with little to no contact with their families back home.