Kimberly Blackadar is the author of NOTHING BUT TROUBLE AFTER MIDNIGHT and THE SECRETS WE KEEP.
Before she began her writing career, Kimberly taught English, social studies, and drama at the secondary level and cites her teaching experiences as the greatest inspiration for her teen series. Her first teaching job was at Ocoee Middle School (Ocoee, FL) and was followed by other positions at Winter Springs High School (Winter Springs, FL), Ludlow Middle School (Ludlow, KY), and John Edwards High School (Port Edwards, WI). While teaching, she earned National Board Certification for Early Adolescence/English Language Arts and continues to reach students through her writings.
Born in Massachusetts, but raised in Florida, Kimberly graduated from Lake Mary High School (Lake Mary, FL) and earned a teaching degree at Florida State University. She now resides in Minnesota with her husband and two young children. Concurrently, she is working on the second installment of the seven-book series and a standalone adult novel.
Kimberly is an avid runner and reader, but above all, she enjoys visiting schools—receiving feedback from teens is the greatest part of becoming an author!
Where to find Kimberly Blackadar online
Where to buy in print
The Secrets We Keep
by Kimberly Blackadar
(5.00 from 2 reviews)
Seventeen-year-old Callie Williams, a basketball phenom, heads to the beach and stays with her anything-goes friend Courtney. There, she meets Ryan. Gorgeous and witty, Ryan might just be everything she needs. But when things don’t add up, will he be the answer to her problems or one more problem to answer? Only time will tell, but time is short, and Callie needs answers—and fast!
Nothing but Trouble after Midnight
by Kimberly Blackadar
(5.00 from 1 review)
Chloe Preston has the perfect teenage life: great friends and an ideal boyfriend. But perfect never stays that way. One night, Chloe’s life is shattered, and all she can hope for is that the memory will fade like a bad dream. But secret truths are dangerous, and Chloe discovers that keeping things hidden causes more harm than good—especially when the nightmare is real and comes back for more.
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