Ana Tejano

Biography

Ana Tejano has been in love with words and writing ever since she met Elizabeth Wakefield whens he was in Grade 3. She has contributed several non-fiction pieces in print and online publications, and has been blogging for years. When she’s not writing, she works as a marketing lead for a multinational company by day, manages a book club, and serves in her church community in every other time that she doesn’t spend reading or sleeping. She lives in Metro Manila and is also known by another name in her other circles (but it’s not a secret identity, really).

Where to find Ana Tejano online

Twitter: @itstimeana
Facebook: Facebook profile
Wattpad: anatejano

Books

Keep the Faith
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 60,380. Language: English. Published: July 31, 2016. Categories: Fiction » Romance » Contemporary
Community development worker Faith Alvarez returns from her mission trip after she gets dumped, and insists that she's no longer hurt because she has seen the worst out there. She is distracted by new co-worker, Nico Tamayo, and believes that she's finally moved on. But when her ex makes a comeback, she discovers that there's more about heartbreak that she needs to learn.

Ana Tejano's tag cloud

filipino    romance    romanceclass   

Smashwords book reviews by Ana Tejano

  • Felon Blames 1970s Church Architecture for Life of Sin: The Ironic Catholic News, Vol. I on Dec. 28, 2011

    I've had this book for a while now (thanks to The Ironic Catholic for the review copy!), and I meant to read it while plane hopping in Europe but other books won me over. I was at the salon two weeks ago, just finished with a women's fiction novel and I couldn't really jump into another one just yet, so I decided to choose a slim ebook to cleanse the reading palate before going back to the other book I had in progress. It turned out to be a very good choice, too. I love The Ironic Catholic's style -- poking fun at the little quirks of the Catholic faith but never disrespectful and still allowing people to learn a little more about the faith than a regular, Sunday mass-going Catholic knows. The news format of the book makes it easy to digest, and sometimes I have to remind myself that it's fiction because some of them felt like odd stories you read every now online. My favorite story? The World Old Day celebration, which is the senior citizens' version of World Youth Day. It not only made me laugh, but it brought fond memories of my own experience in WYD. I just really wish this book was a little bit longer, but then the volume number in the title probably means there will be a volume two...right?