‘Feel Me Fall’ landed on my virtual shelf, courtesy of the author himself and as the result of a comment I had posted, following a review of the book published by fellow blogger Lauren @ ‘Always Me‘.
James (Jim) Morris, decided to share a few personal and professional facts and details by way of introduction, so I hope that you will also enjoy this additional short guest post…
‘FEEL ME FALL‘ – Secrets and survival in the Amazon
Emily Duran is the sole survivor of a plane crash that left her and her teenage friends stranded and alone in the jungles of the Amazon. Lost and losing hope, they struggle against the elements, and each other. With their familiar pecking order no longer in place, a new order emerges, filled with power struggles, betrayals, secrets and lies. Emily must explain why she’s the last left alive.
But can she carry the burden of the past?
Discover the gripping new adventure novel that explores who we are when no one is watching, and how far we’ll go in order to survive.
Clicking on the book’s cover image will link you directly to its Amazon page.
Hi! I’m JAMES MORRIS
I’ve loved storytelling as far back as I can remember, and I knew I would someday head west to Hollywood. After college, that’s exactly what I did. I jumped in a U-Haul, and I now call Los Angeles home.
It’s been a whirlwind of the past many years, working on TV shows, enduring the ups-and-downs of a writing career, and now writing books, among other things to make a living. Writing has never been a traditional career, and it’s often a blessing or a curse, and feast or famine. But it’s always been interesting. My response to my career depends on the day or month, but what I am certain of is that I’ve been very lucky to spend my life with my wife, Melissa, and our dogs, both deceased and living.
I do my best to stay balanced by enjoying the sunny weather, and taking advantage of paddle-boarding, hiking, bike riding, and hopefully soon, surfing. It’s always been a dream of mine, and it tickles me that a boy who grew up in the Midwest might very well surf the waves of the Pacific. I used to play video games, but it simply took too much time away from my life, and I try very hard to live it, rather than get sucked into distractions. It’s a work in progress, as am I.
As a writer, you often feel invisible. No one is waiting for what you are writing; life goes on as you sit behind your computer. So it’s nice to know that my work has created these tiny ripples. I have to remind myself I’m not as invisible as I think I am.