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Since the books I write are primarily for women, about women, and deal with their relationships with others-parents, siblings, children, friends and, of course lovers -- I try to make them appealing to women of all ages.
Fan mail tells me unmistakably that older women read my stories and relive the joys of falling in love, the agonies falling out of love, and the bliss of finding it again, perhaps with the same man, maybe with another. Younger ones fortify their dreams of discovering love everlasting with that one, special man who isn’t simply a figment of some writer’s imagination, because my books are about real people, with real problems and issues that need to be solved.
My heroines are not always beautiful. My heroes are not always rich. Their children are not perfect. They are the kinds of people who might live next door to you, the kinds of people who might be you-the kinds of people I like best.
Judy was born with an overactive what-if gene. She’s always happy when others want to enter into the worlds she creates. With more than three dozen novels to her credit, she’s invited a lot of people into her imaginary situations.
“Where do I get my ideas?” she asks. “From everywhere, out of the air, out of dreams, out of snippets of overheard conversation. Anything can trigger that what-if gene. But what I like best,” she adds, “is when a story starts with nothing more than an intriguing visual image. Those books are a lot of fun to write because I never know what’s going to happen until it happens, or what my characters might do or say until they do or say it. I love surprises.”
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