When Peter Blake takes a job working for Walker's Wash-ups, little does he know that the easiest part of his day will be deciding which of his "uniforms" he hates the most. Needing the money to pay off a loan, Peter decides there are worse things in life than wearing a nude male grilling "Hot Sausage" apron, even if he can't exactly remember what at the moment. His life shouldn't be like this. Alas, he didn't foresee corporate redundancy. He didn't foresee a time in his life when he'd have to take such a peculiar job, having to grin and "bare" it, where both pairs of "cheeks" burn equally with embarrassment.
Even more surprising, he didn't expect the sanest person in his growing list of crazy clients would be another man with a bruised heart, who has a lot to answer for, including his future.
When asked to describe her writing, Sharon can find only one word to summarise: diverse. She's written both fact and fiction yet cannot imagine the day when she will call herself anything other than a storyteller. Her articles, poetry, short stories, and longer works have appeared in a variety of print and online publications both in the UK and in the USA. She's received fan mail all the way from South Africa.
Sometimes writing in more than one country requires her to exclaim there is nothing wrong with her spelling. This fact wouldn't surprise her English teacher who once wrote in her school report, "Sharon could do well with her writing if she only stopped coming up with such fanciful tales." He may have criticised her overactive imagination, but he never complained about her spelling. Being English, Sharon simply prefers having a colourful life rather than a colorful one.
Her work often crosses genres; thus, crime, horror, fantasy, action, adventure, fairy tales, gothic, erotica, romance, and slipstream are themes she uses in any combination. She gave her website the title of "Aonia" for in Greek myth that is where the muses lived, and with numerous small publishing credits, praise for her novels, and several books now available, the muses have definitely found a home at Aonia. Should her English teacher (or his ghost) choose to drop by, he would be most welcome, as are her readers.