WMBTSD Giveaway Day 28: September 28, 2007

Can you believe it? Only three more days to participate in the Writer Mama Back to School Daily Giveaway!

Today’s giveaways are: September 28th: Guide to Literary Agents 2008 by Chuck Sambuchino (Writer’s Digest Books 2007) & Calm and Compassionate Children, A Handbook by Susan Usha Dermond (Celestial Arts 2007).

The Guide to Literary Agents 2008I had the distinct pleasure of writing an article for the Guide to Literary Agents 2008 and of meeting Chuck in NYC when I attended the BEA/Writer’s Digest Conference. And I can report this: Chuck is a really nice guy. Smart too. And, of course, this is an extremely valuable book and an excellent resource for your shelf. Here’s the official description:
As the market becomes more glutted while the number of major publishing houses shrinks, writers need someone familiar with the publishing scene to shepherd their manuscript to the right person. Now in its 17th year, Guide to Literary Agents is the writer’s best resource for finding a literary agent or script agent to represent their work. It provides names and specialties for more than 700 individual agents around the United States and the world. The 2008 edition includes more than 90 pages of original articles on finding the best agent to represent your work and how to seal the deal. From editing your work to crafting a book proposal to making the most of your contract, this must-have guide helps writers deal with agents every step of the way.

Calm and Compassionate Children by Susan Usha DermondToday’s giveaway also includes a lovely signed copy of Calm and Compassionate Children, a Handbook by Susan Usha Dermond (Ten Speed Press, 2007).

In a world where media sensationalizes, terrorism threatens, and youth violence makes headlines, parents and teachers are faced with an important challenge—to instill a sense of calm and compassion in the children they care for and to foster universal values such as tolerance, respect, kindness, honesty, and generosity.

Calm and Compassionate Children provides inspiration to do just that—help children develop empathy and integrity as they grow and mature. Dermond shares more than ninety straightforward techniques that expand children’s thoughts and feelings and foster natural joy, wonder, caring, and love. The book has fresh and fun examples of activities that awaken a child’s curiosity, for example, showing children the power of positive energy by having them compare the number of people who smile when they smile versus the number of people who smile when they don’t. Music, nature, pets, stories, quiet time, rituals, and more are used to create calmness and compassion in simple, but delightful ways. Anyone who touches the life of a child will find valuable support in this thoughtful guide.

Susan has a free discussion guide and six calm and compassionate children’s activities on her website:


AND TODAY’S QUESTION IS: (Sorry, fell asleep at the wheel momentarily!) 

What are your beliefs about agents? What positive stories of agents impacting a writer’s career have you heard? How might an agent specifically benefit your career?

Please answer today’s question in 50-300 words to participate in today’s drawing. (Unless you came earlier than 7:30 a.m. PST on the 28th. 😉 )


37 Responses to “WMBTSD Giveaway Day 28: September 28, 2007”

  1. 1 Laura September 28, 2007 at 2:04 am

    Good Morning! It’s very early here in Michigan, about 4:45am. The contest question has yet to be posted, though the books featured today look yummy! As I am about leave on a two day trip with my sister (I will only miss tomorrow’s book!), I am going to simply comment on the books highlighted for today.

    The 2008 Guide to Literary Agents…in your description you mention that it includes an article on how to find the best agent. Though I am not yet at the point of wanting an agent, I hope to during 2008. With all I have learned through this blog, and the comments others have made, my writing habits have changed. Even yesterday, while visiting my parents, I took 15 minutes out to write. Today, I am up early, again to write. So, as I start writing more and more, I hope to need a an agent next year.

    Calm & Compassionate Children….a guide to helping your child develope empathy and integrity as they grow. This book sounds facinating. The mention of techniques to help your child develop joy, wow, I need this. I have a child who flirts with depression periodically. To know ways to help her find joy would be wonderful.

    I am off on my trip now…hope these comments on the two books will be allows as my answers. See you again on Sunday.

  2. 2 Amanda Hyatt September 28, 2007 at 2:18 am

    Goodness me! If ever I needed a giveaway it’d be this one! What a fantastic couple of books. The Guide to Literary Agents is one I didn’t even know EXISTED, so I’ll be zipping over to Amazon tomorrow as I’ve already decided this is an absolute MUST on my bookshelf. I’m still convinced that the agent route is the one for me so I can hardly express my delight at finding this book on offer.

    And as for calm and compassionate children? Well, I have four of them. Now, they ARE really quite compassionate and I’m very proud of that – but hey, there’s always room for more calm and I’m wide open to any ideas that come my way. This looks like a beautiful book for any mum or dad – or carer, teacher, social worker … it certainly has a wide market.

    These two books would definitely take pride of place on my desk!!

  3. 3 Cheryl Rainfield September 28, 2007 at 4:39 am

    Um. I think you forgot to mention what exactly to write about to enter. Still, basing it on other days….

    Why I’d love to have The 2008 Guide to Literary Agents. Because I think it can help a lot to have an agent. When I took an editing course a few years ago, the editor from a large publishing house said that they have two contracts they use–one for authors without agents, and one for authors with an agent. And the one for authors without an agent has the most basic stuff, the least rights, etc. And the one for the authors with an agent has some extras that agents have negotiated for, and a higher starting price. That was something that really made me think about how much an agent could help. Never mind all the articles and books I’ve read on the subject. 🙂

  4. 4 marnini September 28, 2007 at 8:12 am

    I have heard many different things regarding agents. Finding an agent scares me a bit because I have been told there is no sure way of knowing if you picked the right Agent. I have heard Editors state that there are certain agents’submissions they would immediately look at. And there are others they wouldn’t be in a hurry to look at.
    So what if I picked the wrong one? Because I tend to write mostly for children I have also been told you really don’t need an agent unless of course you are offered contracts then it would be in your best interest to have one so they could help guide you.
    I would love for a well known agent to discover me(I can dream)-Sort of like the stories you hear of an actor being discovered while walking down the street. But then would I know if they were for real or not. Oh, my head spins thinking about all of the What If’s.:) I think I need this book.

  5. 5 Heather Haapoja September 28, 2007 at 8:13 am

    I have no experience with agents, but I have to say the idea of searching one out is intimidating. I know that finding the right agent would be a major triumph, but I’ve heard stories of shady agents taking advantage of naïve authors and unsupportive agents that end up discouraging the authors they represent. I think having a good agent at your side would give you a definite advantage over trying to go it alone, but I know I’ll want to seek out the wisdom of this book when I come to that point in my own career.

  6. 6 Mary Jo C. September 28, 2007 at 8:26 am

    There we go! Thanks, Christina! You must be overloaded with this giveaway! Three more days, whew!

    Well, I have never personally dealt with an agent; wouldn’t even know where to begin or when to begin my search, which is why I need this book. I guess there are horror stories to go with every success story. I’ve yet to ask my writers group buddies their experiences, a few of them have finished novels.

    I’ve learned from Jodi Picoult’s new column in Writers Digest that you need to find an agent that is passionate about your story, your voice and will go to bat for you! Also, Cheryl (above) makes a good point about not being represented. Probably similar to buying or selling a house without a realtor! Scary stuff!

  7. 7 Lisa B September 28, 2007 at 8:46 am

    I am a new writer so I have absolutely no experience with agents — well, except for one. I’ve seen his stuff online but frankly, every time I see something from him, I feel like all he’s trying to do is suck money out of my pocket. Sure he recommends other products, but he uses affiliate links — so then I begin to doubt whether he’s just throwing it out there to see how much money he can get from it or if he’s really concerned about new writers.

    I’m sure there are some great agents out there — that help, support and grow the writer — but they are only for those of you who’ve “arrived.” Somehow dreaming of writing all the time *and* having an agent is too big a dream for me right now. Maybe the book would change my mind though 😉

  8. 8 Stephanie September 28, 2007 at 9:23 am

    I don’t have many “beliefs about agents” since I am relatively new to the book publishing world. From what I’ve heard, an agent can make or break your career.

    When my time arrives to search for an agent, I hope I find one who is competent, compassionate, ambitious, and excited about, not only my manuscripts, but also about me as a person and an author. I am certain that having such an agent would benefit my writing career.

    How will I find an agent? I’ll consult the Guide to Literary Agents, of course (hopefully, the copy that I win from this drawing)!

  9. 9 Meryl September 28, 2007 at 9:30 am

    I’ve been fortunate that I landed an agent through networking and that the company had a good reputation. My agent landed two assignments for me. He picked up more, but they fell through on the publisher’s end. This is for non-fiction writing — it could be a whole different writing game when it comes to fiction. Agents not only help land assignments, but also try to negotiate a higher rate — an uncomfortable thing for many writers.

  10. 10 Shawn September 28, 2007 at 9:38 am

    I guess since most great writers end up with an agent, they must be
    worth having … if you can locate a good one. I think that can be difficult, especially for people who do not live in one of the country’s major cities. My hunch is that just like every career, there are some decent agents, and then the not-so-decent. But, like a PP, I have no experience with them because I’ve never attempted to get one. Perhaps if I win this book (hee hee) I’ll have a better understanding as to what they actually can do.

  11. 11 Melissa September 28, 2007 at 9:45 am

    I’m thinking an agent would be good in the way the reference books say– they know the market, they know the editors, they can find the right home for a project. But do I know how to go about finding the right agent? Not so much! Maybe I need a book to help…

  12. 12 LauraE September 28, 2007 at 10:14 am

    Every agent I’ve ever met, or heard speak at a conference has been down to earth. They have been straightforward with their writing advice and submission guidelines. I believe that some are more interested in being hands-on in the editing process. By that I mean some of my friends have agents that work on their manuscripts with them and others who have agents that don’t. So I guess there are as many different approaches to helping you find a home for your writing as there are agents in the marketplace. Most of all I believe that the relationship is a very personal one and the right fit is key. Having said all that I don’t have an agent and really haven’t been seeking representation because I don’t think any of my stories are polished enough yet. But my goal is to have one of my stories ready for representation by this December. I’m certain that an agent will be more successful than I in having the relationships necessary and the knowledge to know where my stories will sell better than I. Just seems these days that the marketplace is so competitive I would imagine that the personal relationships the agents have will definitely be an asset over something I would send to an editor cold or even through a conference invitation. An agent has the kind of experience it would take me years to learn and also would be there for my whole career, ideally. I like to think of having someone in my corner and us working together as a team. So I’m hoping that 2008 is the year that I actually find one that is interested in representing my stories.

  13. 13 Besu September 28, 2007 at 10:17 am

    I believe agents have a very difficult job. I think of how I would feel in their position – reading all sorts of interesting or appalling snippets – and then having to tell the writer, “Not what I’m looking for, sorry.” I’m looking for an agent right now; I just sent out my first five queries on Monday. I am trying to stay hopeful, which is very difficult when I know rejection is inevitable. I am searching for agents through reliable sources (Writer’s Market, Publisher’s Lunch, AgentQuery.com). I would prefer one to be a member of the AAR.

    As for positive stories of agents, I follow the blog of an agent who really does inspire me with how she treats her clients. Her name is arcaedia on LiveJournal.

  14. 14 Christy September 28, 2007 at 10:19 am

    It would be an absolute dream to find an agent to champion and market my work. The market research/query/submission/contract side of the business is so intimidating (not to mention time consuming). I would love to have an ally with a vested interest in the success of my work – an ally who has already developed an understanding of what specific houses and imprints are looking for, and who has already established relationships with editors at those houses.

    Of course finding that agent means research/query/submission/contract…the stuff I hate. SIGH…

  15. 15 Kris September 28, 2007 at 10:51 am

    My beliefs about agents are that if you can get one, you have a much better chance of getting published. I haven’t heard positive stories, actually. I’ve heard stories of agents trying to get the authors books published, but in the end failing. I think an agent could get my work in front of as many publishers as possible, and give it the best possible chances of making it into print. I also think an agent could give me valuable advice to reshape my manuscript, if necessary.

  16. 16 Kristina September 28, 2007 at 11:05 am

    I’ve sold 15 books to traditional publishing houses…without an agent. Once, I had a well-respected agent interested in a book proposal; she agreed to shop it around, but was unable to sell it. Later, I sold the book myself.

    So you might think I’m anti-agent. But I’m really not.

    I think agents are almost mandatory if you’re trying to get a novel published…or a memoir…or certain other genres that are really tough to sell. I also think a great agent will get the author a better contract. I hear it’s tough these days for agents to get authors more money, but they can easily get us a contract that’s more fair.

    Recently, in a post at The Rejector, an editorial assistant told of an agent who wanted a section of the contract changed. It originally read: “If revisions are made by the Publisher to the Work for a new edition, the Publisher must consult the Author.” The agent wanted it changed to, “If revisions are made by the Publisher to the Work for a new edition, the Publisher must first consult the Author.”

    A seemingly minor change, but one that could mean a lot to the author!

  17. 17 Rose September 28, 2007 at 11:17 am

    I am pretty clueless when it comes to agents. I have researched online the agents of writers who I respect, just to see what they are looking for in a writer. It’s something to work towards. I think the process of finding an agent would help me clarify the focus of my writing career. Thinking of writing as a viable career option is still new to me. I got back into writing because it was something I have always loved. When I had my son I was able to take some time off and was free to explore some of the paths not taken. I like the idea of having an advocate for my work. Someday, I hope to be ready to take that next step.

  18. 18 Erika September 28, 2007 at 11:18 am

    My experience with agents is zilch, but I imagine them as your new best friend. First, they get to know you and your work. Then they can champion you to everyone they know. Ideally, they are amazingly well-networked and quickly get you in touch with all the perfect editors, publishers, etc. for your writing.

    I’m sure finding the right one is a challenge, but that’s where the book comes in, right??

  19. 19 Renee Roberson September 28, 2007 at 11:29 am

    I think as writers we all dream of having an agent that believes in us one hundred percent and is willing to do anything and everything to get our book published and our story heard . . . sort of like the Rod Tidwell/Jerry McGuire relationship in the movie! (Although I know Sports Agents and Literary Agents are nothing alike).

    That being said, I know reality is hardly ever the way I picture it. But it’s nice to know with the guide to literary agents there is a place to start, as I completely trust the advice and reputation of Writer’s Digest as a whole.

    As for the other book, what a neat concept! Right now my children are still small, and they are extremely compassionate and loving, but who’s to say they couldn’t go astray in a few years witout the proper guidance? Kudos to the author of this book and I’d love to read more about the activities to help children maintain a compassionate and positive attituded in today’s sometimes harsh and cynic world.

  20. 20 Tammy September 28, 2007 at 11:43 am

    Ok, even though my chances of winning are slim due to a certain winning vortex that some of the commenters are in, I’ll give my two cents about agents. 🙂

    I think it all depends. Where does this book fit in? And how are we going to market it? An agent is like a CPA. They know the ropes, have experience, and are supposed to make the whole process easier. But if you get a corrupt or inept CPA, you could be in for some serious clean up. Same with an agent.

    But we can’t go down to a local H&R Block and hire an agent (would be scary if we could, eh?). Plus, H&R Block will work with anyone. While agents and writers have to “find” each other. Kind of like a relationship. Kind of like dating.

    So, overall, finding and having an agent is like dating your CPA. No wait, well… sorta. 🙂

    I figure, that when I actually have a mss. that’s ready for someone to look at it besides me with my hands shielding my eyes, I’ll start the process of dating my CPA. Er, I mean, finding an agent.

  21. 21 Elizabeth September 28, 2007 at 11:51 am

    I think contracts and book deals have become far too complicated for me to handle without an agent when (hopefully) the opportunity arises. I think an agent is necessary to protect your rights. That said, I’ve heard that a bad agent is worse than none at all. I’ve also heard from many writing acquaintances that their agent are very responsive and supportive. In my own career, I would really appreciate an agent who steps up and makes suggestions to improve my work before an editor even sees it.

  22. 22 Lorraine September 28, 2007 at 12:26 pm

    I definitely have no experience with agents, or how to get and keep one. Its a dream just to consider it an option. I imagine it would be similar to finding a teacher, mentor, or friend. It can’t be just anyone, it has to be the right fit for it to work for both people. I do notice that writers and other media stars thank their agent sometimes before they thank their family so it must be really important.

    As for calm and compassion, we could definitely use some calm around our house. Virtually every day feels like chaos and is very overwhelming. Learning how to bring calm would be pretty valuable to me, as I think it could help my mind be less cluttered and make more room for writing.

    Great choices this month for publications. I hope this list of publications will be available in the archive after the drawing is over so that I can slowly check some of them out and request them through my local library!

  23. 23 Alma September 28, 2007 at 12:46 pm

    Sure, I’ve had plenty of experience with agents. I just got my fifth rejection for a picture book manuscript last week.

    Actually I was lucky enough to hear several agents speak at last spring’s SCBWI annual conference in New York. I think having an agent would be like having a really good personal trainer (not that I’ve been to a gym recently but let’s pretend). I need someone who will believe in me and the work I put in (who is not my husband). I need someone who will nudge me just enough to achieve my potential (which is of course hidden under all of the hours of being a SAHM) but cares enough to back off when I need a little more time. I need someone who’ll make me look GOOD. Hopefully I’ll find someone like that in that book…

  24. 24 Peggy September 28, 2007 at 1:11 pm

    Since I am a relative “newbie” in the writing business, part of me still looks at having an agent as a rite of passage — sort of like it would legitimatize me as a writer . However, I was talking with a friend who has written a killer novel and who had an agent who still hasn’t managed to place it.

    Still, negotiating a contract isn’t something I want to do on my own, so when I get to that point it’s going to be either an agent or an attorney …

  25. 25 Megan September 28, 2007 at 1:25 pm

    I think this is my day to win! Really it is. 😉

    I actually don’t know much about agents either (again that chorus melody) but think someday perhaps one will enter my life. As with most pursuits like this, I think networking is probably the best way to find a good fit and a reputable agent. But research is always good, so this book would help with that part! I’ve had a couple authors tell me their agents might be a good fit for me, which is exciting — now I just have to decide on a book topic! It will come, it will come.

    The second book sounds great, too.

  26. 26 Chris September 28, 2007 at 1:48 pm

    I haven’t had the personal experience of using an agent, and I hope to one day have one. I believe depending upon the particular writing path my career takes, one would be helpful at some point. I really would love this book, as it would be great to get book proposal writing tips.

    And the Calm and Compassionate child book…what a bonus!

    (And Megan…this is my day to win!) 🙂

  27. 27 Richelle September 28, 2007 at 2:15 pm

    I’ve had the briefest of contacts with a few different agents. I just received my first rejection from one earlier this month! I’ve definitely heard mostly positive stories from authors who love their agents.

    For me, an agent is a must. I’m certain I COULD learn the ropes of targeted submissions, contract negotiations, and all the rest. But I think my time is better spent focusing on writing and my family — oh, and my pesky full-time job. In my house, we call it “The Oil Change Principle”: yes, I COULD do it…but isn’t it a better idea to let a professional take care of it?

  28. 28 Beth K. Vogt September 28, 2007 at 2:52 pm

    Although I have a book published, I don’t have an agent–and this flies in the face of the “YOU MUST HAVE AN AGENT TO BE PUBLISHED” mantra.
    Yes, every rule of the writing world can be broken–or at least circumvented.
    Sometimes I think I’d like to have an agent. But, I think that’s just my ego because then I could say things like, “My agent told me . . .” or “My agent is talkng to this publisher about my book . . .”
    Of course, that would mean I have another book idea spilling out on my keyboard.
    Which I don’t.
    And that’s okay, because writing magazine articles doesn’t require an agent.
    If I did have an agent, here’s what I’d want: someone who believed in me. Someone who loved my writing–and who also had the guts to tell me when my writing was trite or boring and then told me to get back to my computer and do a lot of rewriting. Sure, I’d want someone who’d negotiate fabulous contracts for me–but I think agents do that when they believe in the writers they represent. And I’d want my agent to be savvy, savvy, savvy in the writing world.
    I’m friends with several literary agents–yes, really!–and the one thing I’ve heard them say is “Don’t say yes to an agent just because he/she asks to represent you.” That would be like saying yes to someone just because they asked to marry you.
    Bad idea.
    There will be a relationship a writer and an agentt–and you need to know that there is a “fit” before you sign a contract with one.

  29. 29 Darren Lipman September 28, 2007 at 3:26 pm

    I’ve never had any personal experience with agents, but I do understand that I’ll need the service and teamwork of one if I ever hope to get my book published. It’s simply something I cannot do on my own.

    I’ve read older editions of Guide to literary Agents that I found in my local library, so I have heard of numerous success stories borne from good author-agent relationships. Unfortunately, it’s been quite a while since then and I’m sadly unable to say I remember any of those stories off the top of my head. (Guess I need to read the new edition to remember some, wouldn’t you think?)

  30. 30 Robin September 28, 2007 at 4:55 pm

    For this writer, an agent is the Rosetta Stone of publishing. Although agents are the key to publishing young adult fiction, deciphering what they want or need at any point is difficult.

    However, success stories keep me searching — despite or because of rejections — for that one agent who can help me see the humor and humanity in this process.

    One YA author won over an agent at a conference by having exactly what the agent wanted: a science fiction/fantasy book that featured a strong female protagonist. The agent sold that author’s first (science fiction), second, third and fourth books. While this author shared her success, she wouldn’t name the agent. Despite her reluctance to share, her success told me that agents are people too, and as writers we need to do our work before approaching them. That writer combined synergy and a completed manuscript.

  31. 31 Stefanie F September 28, 2007 at 4:59 pm

    I need one. I need one. I need one. My experience is that they are elusive, intimidating, and knowledgable. I’ve met several I’d like to work with but haven’t connected, several I’ve ran from, and several I didn’t have the guts to go talk to. But, they are just people, aren’t they? I need to remember that.

  32. 32 Linda Harris September 28, 2007 at 5:22 pm

    I’m trying to decide, if I get a response from my proposal, whether to have an agent. One agent did ask to see my proposal. He told me that he thought I could market it better by myself, but that he would do the contract negotiation for me. He would still get his 15 percent. I’ve also considered hiring someone who looks at contracts and makes suggestions for negotiating, for under $100. I’m not sure which way I’ll go, but right now I’m leaning toward no agent and a contract analysis.

  33. 33 Cath September 28, 2007 at 5:26 pm

    The only real, live agent I’ve spoken with was very nice and charming and witty. He said nice things about my manuscript; made me feel like there was hope. Just not hope with this particular agent (he didn’t agent children’s work…or wait, maybe that’s what they all say when they don’t want someone pestering them forever?!)

    Until recently, I didn’t have a completed manuscript, so I didn’t need an agent. Now I’m thinking that an agent could make all the difference for me in the world of publishing.

    But going after an agent is a little intimidating. I don’t have too many things, writing-wise, in my closet of anxieties. And until now, I didn’t realize this agent was in my closet. Oh dear, this may be a two-glass Merlot night.

  34. 34 tastycake September 28, 2007 at 5:51 pm

    Well… my parents are both agents, so I have lots of personal experience with what an agent’s work is like. Even though my parents are art agents instead of literary agents, I think many of the duties are probably similar. Ever since I’ve been old enough to really understand what agents do, I’ve been in awe of them. They work SO HARD (I know my parents do, at least) for just fifteen percent (or maybe a tiny bit more) of YOUR, the artist’s or author’s, cut. How admirable is that?! They take care of all the logistics, all the sticky arrangements, all the loopholes, practically EVERYTHING, and they make your job so much easier because all you have to do is create the work.

    Agents reduce stress for their clients by taking it on themselves. More than once I’ve seen my mother curl up on her desk chair and just cry because a client or a business was acting so unreasonable, and she was the one who had to somehow work it all out. She is just so amazing, and I’m sure a lot of other agents are, too.

  35. 35 Mar Junge September 28, 2007 at 6:29 pm

    The agents I’ve met at workshops are incredibly helpful and a great resource for writers trying to sell a novel to a publisher. They know where to pitch, who to pitch, and what’s happening in general in the publishing world. In addition, the novelists I’ve spoken with all said their agent was a good source of editing advice,giving the writer invaluable insight into what would really appeal to the publisher, and what turns them off. On the other hand, I did meet one author whose agent who seemed to have disappeared off the face of the earth, along with manuscripts and contracts. So it’s a good idea to do your homework before signing with an agent. One agent told me that, if the agent is asking for a large sum of money upfront, turn and run!

  36. 36 Karrie September 28, 2007 at 7:06 pm

    Count me in the zero experience with agents group. I would love to learn, though, so this book might be just the way to do that. It amazes me how very much there is to learn about the business of writing. Having an agent would be one more challenge that I am turning my face to meet in the marvelous world of words.

    I’d also love to get a hold of the calm and compassionate book. I suspect it might work its magic on the parents who read it, too.

  37. 37 Cyndi Pratt September 28, 2007 at 7:33 pm

    I don’t have an agent because most of my experience has been with magazine articles (both print and online), newspaper columns, and some contests. But, I will need an agent soon; just as soon as I finish my work in progress, a historical, inspirational romance.

Comments are currently closed.

Christina Katz's Facebook profile

Whatcha lookin’ for?

September 2007
« Aug   Oct »

My Latest Flickr Photos

Top Clicks

  • None

Top Posts

Blog Stats

  • 187,322 Visitors

%d bloggers like this: