B U S Y F R E E L A N C E R
Monthly Publication For Freelancing Parents
October 1, 2002 Volume 1 Issue 10
Busy Freelancer is a division of Write From Home
Copyright (c) 2002, Kim Wilson/Kim Wilson Creative Services
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In This Issue...
>>>> Letter From the Editor, Kim Wilson
"Journaling: Saving the Stories of Your Life"
by Christine Collier
>>>> Write From Home Site Updates
>>>> New Column: Regional Reviews
by Hilary Evans
"Coping as a Stay-At-Home-Writer"
by Suzanne Willett
>>>> Success Spotlight
"10 Tips for Making Interviews Easier"
by Tina L. Miller
>>>> Paying Markets
░░░░░ LETTER FROM THE EDITOR ░░░░░
I'm happy to announce I am once again married to a
civilian. (No, I didn't get divorced and remarried since
the last issue.) As you may recall my husband is an MP in the
Army Reserves and on October 1, 2001 his unit was activated.
A few days ago, On September 28 my husband's unit was
demobilized and he returned home for good (or until he gets
This past year has given me an even greater appreciation
and respect for spouses of active duty soldiers, especially
those on Rapid Deployment Forces.
FYI: I will be out of the office on a nonworking vacation
October 3-6. If you e-mail me during this time please be
patient as I will respond to all e-mails when I return
to the office.
Speaking of e-mailing me, I want your feedback. Do you have
any suggestions on how I can improve this publication? I
value your opinion and look forward to hearing from you.
Have a wonderful, safe and prosperous month.
Times Gone By Essay Contest
$100 Cash Prize
Deadline Nov. 1, 2002
Read complete guidelines at:
"Journaling: Saving the Stories of Your Life"
by Christine Collier
How valuable is a journal to a writer? I say very valuable.
It's a book full of story ideas just waiting to be written.
I kept a diary as young as ten-years-old. That little book
without a cover floated around for years. I now keep it
with the rest of my journals. It tells of the birth of
brothers and sisters, the excitement of moving and the
first day of school. I kept one all through junior high and
high school. My mundane school years are written in just a
few lines each day. However, from these everyday remarks I
remember how it felt to get an A in Algebra and how icky it
was to dissect a crayfish in Biology. What it felt like at
school the day JFK was assassinated. How about when the
Beatles came to America and sang on the Ed Sullivan show?
It's also fun to hear what things cost years ago.
I didn't keep one all the years I raised my kids, I wish I
had. I started writing again almost ten years ago. Now I
treat my journals as books of life memories to pass down to
my children. I don't write everyday. Sometimes it will be
close to a month. However, I make a note if something is
valuable and should be remembered. Then I will write it the
next time I make an entry.
Of course the entire year before 2000 was packed with news
items of Y2K. What would happen at the stroke of midnight?
It's already fascinating to read back on this subject. The
hype was incredible! Any major news item or interesting
stories in our newspaper is cut and taped in my journal
with my personal reaction. I add little invitation cards
and thank you notes, small pictures, cartoons, and the
stuff of life!
Last summer a meteor went over our house; our house shook
so much I thought there had been an explosion. The dog's
bark sounded unusual. I described this in my journal. The
newspapers were filled with articles about it the next day.
I cut out the ones that most interested me. Now I have a
description of this real event to draw from if I ever want
to write an article or even a fiction story.
So many things happen everyday that we can't possibly
remember them all. However, it doesn't have to be a major
news story to generate a story. Most fiction for children
comes from everyday happenings.
I think journaling is wonderful for anyone but if you're a
writer it's almost a must. It could only improve your
writing skills. You're writing a living history for your
family to pass down. Don't worry if it seems like a boring
entry, it won't be in a few years.
Maybe keeping a journal of your life doesn't interest you.
What about a writer's journal, filled with writing tips,
descriptions of characters and scenery, outlines of
possible stories, or potential plots? You'll be very happy
you did the next time you sit down to write the great
Christine Collier began her writing career as an "empty
nester Mom" after Amy, Adam and Andrew flew the nest. She
became a first time grandmother of Emma this past fall.
Collier completed a writing course at the Institute of
Children's Literature, and presently is taking the advanced
writing course at ICL. She enjoys writing middle grade
fiction, especially mysteries. Recently she wrote a short
adult "cozy" mystery. Her work has appeared in Holiday &
Seasonal Celebrations, WeeOnes, Once Upon A Time and the
Institute of Children's Literature. She writes a chat news
column for the newsletter for children's writers, From
Dolly's Desk, mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org telling of
sales, markets and good news about her fellow writers.
She can be reached by sending mailto:email@example.com.
░░░░░ WRITE FROM HOME SITE UPDATES ░░░░░
==>>"Life of a Writer Mom" Column by Carla Charter
This month read "All My Children" at
==>>Articles Added to Write From Home
Direct links to these articles can be found at
* "Healthy Writing"
by Nadia Ali
* "Balancing Act"
by Dawn Tomasko
* "Don't Mess With Fate"
by Gwen Morrison
* "10 Ways the Internet Benefits Writers"
by L. Jans
* "Expanding Your Dream"
by Kelley Hunsicker
* "What a Writer 'Really' Needs to Write"
by Sharon Wren
* "Regional Newspapers to Jump-Start Your Writing Career"
by Hasmita Chander
* "Bearing Fruit"
by Jane Seaman
* "Making Money as a Corporate Freelancer"
by Shirley Kawa-Jump
* "Targeting the Market"
by Patrick Riley
==>>Featured Book of the Month
"The Organized Writer: 30 Days to More Time, More Money,
and Less Frustration" by Julie Hood
NEW COLUMN-----> REGIONAL REVIEWS
by Hilary Evans
The publishing world changes quickly. This is especially
true at regional magazines where staffs are smaller, and
the magazines beat to the rhythm of the local drum. Pay
special attention to these markets' recent changes.
P.O. Box 29
Merritt, MI 49667
Attn: Linda Sherwood, Editor
County Families Magazine covers northern Michigan. The
"Travelin," "Laugh Lines," "Teen Scene," and "Parent
Talk" departments are open to freelancers, and should fall
between 600-800 words. Features are also needed, and are
expected to be 1200-1800 words.
It's especially important, as it is with most regional
markets, that articles be tailored to parents in the area.
This can be done using local experts, or highlighting
community events and resources.
Linda Sherwood is a wonderful woman to deal with, and as
such, demands appropriate respect. "Submissions and/or
queries sent by e-mail using bcc may not receive a
response," she states candidly.
"I've found that many of the submissions I receive using
blind carbon copy are from people that don't even know
what publications they are sending the submission out to.
I don't have a problem with simultaneous submissions as
long as people who are sending 'know' they are sending it
Articles may be sent online in the body of an e-mail.
Viruses prevent many editors from opening attachments.
(When in doubt, check it out by asking.) You may also send
your query and clips, or submission by postal mail. Just
remember to include a SASE.
A feature for County Families will bring in $100 to $200.
Department articles and reprints top out at $50. For those
who plan on rewriting a previously printed article to sell
for first rights, Mrs. Sherwood expects at least half of
the story to be rewritten.
Previously, County Families paid 10 days after
publication. That has now moved to 30 days, and the editor
appreciates at least two weeks between the end of the
month and receiving an invoice. In other words, if your
article appeared in the November issue, you should wait
until December 14 before sending an invoice.
- - - - - - - -
4275 Kellway Circle, #146
Addison, Texas 75001
Attn: Shelly Moon, Editor
Shelly Moon is the new editor for DallasChild, and the
change has had an effect on several policies. While
DallasChild doesn't list its guidelines at the Web site,
Shelly was good enough to share the magazines needs of the
last few weeks.
"[Articles] must contain a strong local (Dallas, Fort
Worth or suburban D/FW) angle and be informative in
nature," she says. The former guidelines gave the distinct
impression of "locals only."
However, DallasChild's format is still more about
information than experience. This market is not interested
in essays, but in factual information that parents -
especially those in the Dallas area - can use.
"Queries should contain a clear explanation of the story
your are proposing and a timeline. Also include copies of
previously published work," says Shelly. One thing is for
sure, they shouldn't come over the phone. This editor
accepts queries by letter or e-mail only.
Hilary Evans is the mother of three children, and lives
with her family in Fort Dodge, IA. Her work has appeared in
several regional parenting magazines both online and in
ATTENTION AUTHORS OF WRITING RELATED BOOKS!
If you'd like your book considered for the "Featured Book of
the Month" at Write From Home please send a review copy or
Write From Home
P.O. Box 4145
Hamilton, NJ 08610
"Coping as a Stay-At-Home Writer"
by Suzanne Willett
I am a standup comedian working from home when I'm not on
the road. Nobody takes my writing career seriously, much
less my comedy. However, to make myself look like a
productive member of society, I always round up whatever
I've made for a week of comedy. (Ex: $500 round to $1000.
Hey, I'm the only one doing my taxes.)
The trick to a daily schedule is simple: knowing what are
necessary daily activities and optional activities. These
do not have to follow a chronological sequence. In fact, my
activities follow the path of a superball. I usually start
my day by dropping my kids off to school. Then I search the
Web for places that might have a remote interest in my
writing. Which means I never shower before lunch. I leave
it to you to determine which activities are optional.
The next trick is to combine activities like showering,
lunch and grocery shopping. These can be visualized like a
Venn diagram: the overall mindless activity encompassing
the discrete instances of mindless activities.
Unfortunately, it's not the null set.
In order to streamline my daily schedule, I usually write
lists of things I have to do. Because, as we all know, there
are very few things in life more satisfying than taking
your pen and drawing it commandingly across a page. It's
that primeval ink-slashing urge in all of us. Now, the list
might say, "Things I have to do Today," but again, time can
be rounded up too. (Ex: 5 days rounds to one week.) Do NOT
arrange the list in decreasing order of priority. It looks
like you didn't finish the job. Sprinkle the critical
activities between the trivial, and you'll never be accused
of being a slaggard.
You must also realize that the hours between 3:00 p.m. and
5:00 p.m. are the "blackout" hours for any stay-at-home
writer. This is very similar to AA - at that time we must
admit that our lives have become unmanageable. This step
must NEVER be forgotten. Do it, and you will be unable to
complete a sentence during this period. See? Ok. Right.
Finally, I do most of my creative work in bed. While this
may sound unorthodox, it has typically been quite
effective. It is when I am most relaxed that the stream of
consciousness writing takes over, and takes me to places I
would never dare to go while anticipating my shower.
Besides, when someone knocks at my bedroom door, I can
scream, "I'm sleeping!"
Suzanne has been a comedian, writer, director, and studio
producer since 1990. With comedian Brenda Martin, Suzanne
co-hosts the weekly TV program, "The BS Show" on TBCN in
Tampa, Florida. The BS Show also goes on the road,
working both public and private venues. Suzanne was the
creator and co-founder of the two woman improv/comedy
show, "Two Comedy Queens."
Suzanne was also a member of "Third Degree Laughter", a
touring comedy group that performed all around the
state of Florida. Suzanne also wrote, directed, and
starred in her TV comedy specials, "Public Access Comedy",
and "Behind the Comedy". She was named Producer of the
Month in February, 2002.
Suzanne has been published in numerous magazines such as
Write From Home and the Journal of Irreproducible Results.
Suzanne won the first annual Talent of Tampa Bay Day 2002.
She took 1st place in the Adult Actor/Comedian category.
Share your success with others. Regardless of how big or
small, I want to know about your accomplishments. If you
sell an article, receive a book contract, or met a writing
goal send the information to
e-mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject
'success spotlight' and I'll print your news item in the
next issue. (Hint: this a great area to do a little
shameless self promotion.)
* Hasmita Chander for her article, '13 Tips on How to
Tech-talk to Non-techies' was published in Vol. 5
Issue 31 September 9 - September 18, 2002 issue of
Short & Sweet Short Story Competition 2002
Word length = up to 1,000 words
Theme = 'Short & Sweet' (open to interpretation)
Entry fee = $5.00 AUD or $3 USD
Prizes = 1st $300, 2nd $150 & 3rd $75 (AUD)
For entry form send a SASE to:
PO Box 584
Caboolture Qld 4510
or download at http://www.kt-p.net
Closes 29th November 2002
"10 Tips for Making Interviews Easier"
by Tina L. Miller
You did it! You really did it! An editor assigned you a
story, and now you need to interview the subject of the
article to write the piece.
If this is the point where you usually panic, you're not
alone. Many writers start to choke up when faced with
conducting an actual interview. If you're afraid you will
find yourself tongue-tied and red-faced when the big day
arrives, this article is for you. Here are 10 tried and
true tips for making interviews easier.
1. Do your research. Find out as much about the potential
interviewee as you can before the interview. Is this person
a local celebrity or business person? Check to see if local
papers have run stories on this person in the past and read
them for background information. Ask your editor to provide
you with all the facts he or she has available. Your editor
may have received a press release or media kit prior to
assigning the story. Ask around and see what's out there.
2. Get a clear concept of what the editor wants. Most
editors have a pretty good idea of what they expect to find
in a story before they even assign it. Talk to your editor
and be sure you understand exactly what he or she is
looking for. Will this be a human interest story? A
business feature? Are facts and figures important? Are you
looking for a little-known angle? Is this a straight up
news feature? Should your piece tie in to something in
particular? Are you trying to get an "inside scoop" on
something? Is it important to cover this person's history
or just recent accomplishments? Etc. Knowing what kind of
information you're fishing for is half the battle.
3. Write a rough draft. Based on what the editor tells you,
you may already be able to formulate an idea of what this
article might sound like - before you've even met the
interviewee. While this doesn't always work, in many
instances it's worked for me. I write a really rough,
sketchy draft of what I expect the interviewee to say or
talk about, leaving out all the details and quotes I don't
yet have. For instance, if I'm writing a piece about a
musician, chances are I may want to start out talking about
where she grew up, how old she was when she started in the
business, how she got started, and her first big break. By
sketching out at least some semblance of how the article
might go - and this is always subject to change based on
what you learn in the actual interview - it helps you feel
better prepared. And incidentally, if you did your homework
in tip one, you'll probably already have half the
information you need to write the piece.
4. Make a list of questions. Prepare a list of questions
you want to ask the interviewee. Using your rough draft and
your general feel for the subject, compose questions that
will get to the heart of the story. Remember your readers
want to know the who, what, where, when, why, and how. Make
sure your questions will elicit all of that basic
information. Then dig deeper. Design questions that explore
how the subject feels about a particular issue or event.
Find out what makes her tick. Always ask questions that
will require more than a yes or no answer.
5. Don't take anything for granted. Always double check all
your facts, even the ones you think you know. Other sources
may contain mistakes, and you don't want to duplicate their
errors. So double check everything from the spelling of
first and last names to the spelling of the company name,
dates, ages, identification of people in pertinent photos,
job titles, etc.
6. Tongue-tied? get the interviewee talking. During a
good interview, the interviewee will do 85 to 90 percent
of the talking. It doesn't much matter if you're nervous
talking to an important person. Your job isn't really to
talk - it's more to listen and to inquire, ask questions
that will stimulate interesting discussion and commentary
from the interviewee, and guide the process so you can get
the information you need along with a few good quotes.
Resist the temptation to follow the interviewee's funny
story with your own cute kid story. The focus of all the
attention should be on your subject. Keep coming back to
her and let her know you're interested in what she has to
7. Keep control of the interview. You're a busy person.
Chances are very good that your subject is even busier. But
sometimes the interview can take an unexpected turn or the
interviewee just launches off onto some tangent that has
nothing whatsoever to do with the piece you're writing and
you can lose valuable time. Up front specify a timeframe
for the interview, such as 1:00 to 2:00 p.m. Then if the
interviewee wanders off during the conversation, politely
but firmly bring her back to the subject by reminding her
of the time and that you know how busy she is, and then
get back to the questions at hand.
8. Don't tell your subject he or she can read the piece
before it goes to print. Many publications have policies
strictly prohibiting this, and even if they don't, you need
to write the real story without worrying that the subject
will want to change things or critique the piece. What's
more, that's the editor's job, and the piece may very well
be changed somewhat during the editing process after it
leaves your hands, so you don't want an interviewee
thinking they have the final control over the story. As
long as you are fair and ethical in what you are writing
and you don't use quotes that will make the subject look
stupid or that could be taken out of context, you needn't
worry too much that your subject will be disappointed with
9. Come prepared. How will you record the facts and
information you gather? How will you ensure you are quoting
the subject accurately? Some writers take copious notes
while others jot down just the few things they feel are
pertinent to the story - all in longhand. When you're just
starting out, you may feel inadequate to conducting the
interview and simultaneously determining which information
may or may not be important to the story, so you may be
more comfortable getting all of the information - every
word - until you are more experienced. You may want to use
a small tape recorder to actually record the interview so
you can listen to it again later or perhaps you can put
your shorthand or speed writing skills to work. (If you
take a tape recorder, make sure you have extra batteries
on hand and are thoroughly familiar with how to operate the
device before you go to do the interview. Trust me. I've
had several embarrassing moments fumbling with a fidgety
machine.) For interviews conducted by phone, I usually just
type as I talk with the subject and capture everything I
need on the PC - even if some of it is in my own
abbreviated version of speedwriting. Some writers recommend
using a tape recorder and taking notes by hand. You can
always go back and listen to the recording if you have
questions, and if the tape recorder fails for some reason,
you still have your notes.
10. Relax and enjoy the experience! Most people love to be
interviewed. They are flattered and honored that someone
thinks they are interesting and worthy of being written
about. Many times, they are also even more nervous than
you are! Try to act like a professional (fake it 'til you
make it even if this is your first interview) and keep your
composure. Take a genuine interest in the subject you're
speaking with. Soon you'll find yourself so caught up in
what the person is saying that you'll forget this is your
job! And it's amazing how many interesting things you will
learn and how many interesting contacts you will make -
which often come in handy when you least expect it. In a
way, interviewing someone is like being paid to learn -
it's a free education. It's also an opportunity to talk
with a real, live human being for those of us who work at
home in isolation for long periods of time. So consider
doing interviews one of the perks of being a writer!
Tina L. Miller is a freelance writer, the author of
"When A Woman Prays" (Obadiah Press, ISBN 0-9713266-1-4,
$15.95), and the Editor in Chief of Obadiah Magazine.
She lives in Merrill, Wisconsin, with her husband and two
children. You can reach her at: email@example.com.
Web sites: http://www.tinalmiller.com and
ATTENTION PUBLISHERS! If you are a paying market send your
guidelines to mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org and
they'll be printed in this publication.
Reminder About Paying Markets:
Make sure and read the complete writer's guidelines by
either visiting the Web site or requesting them via e-mail
or postal mail.
You'll notice I don't publish the editor's name with a
listing. Because editorial positions frequently change it's
in your best interest to visit the Web site or contact the
publication prior to querying or submitting and request the
name of the current editor. (I'd hate to supply you with a
name, only for you to submit to the wrong editor.)
New York Spirit Magazine
107 Sterling Place
Brooklyn NY 11217
Bimonthly publication focused on spirituality, personal
growth and transformation.
Seeks nonfiction essays, how-to's, humor,
interview/profiles, and inspirational pieces.
Pays on acceptance $150 maximum.
Length: 1,000-3,500 words
Fitness column pays $150 for 1,500 words.
Also interested in fiction consisting of humor, mainstream,
and inspirational. Pays $150 for pieces of 1,000-3,500
Buys first rights and reprints. Accepts simultaneous
submissions. For a sample copy send a 8 x 10 SAE and 10
first class stamps.
Community College Week
10520 Warwick Ave., Suite B-8
Fairfax, VA 22030
Biweekly tabloid covering news, features and trends at
community, junior and technical colleges.
Seeks interviews/profiles, opinion, expose's and book
reviews. Pays 25б/word for pieces of 400-1,500 words. Buys
one-time print and electronic rights. Query by e-mail and
include clips and a resume.
252 W. 37th Street
New York, NY 10018
Bimonthly magazine covering books and reading.
Seeks nonfiction essays, interview/profiles and book
excerpts ranging between 1,000-4,000 words. Pays 30 days
after publication 50б-$1.50/word.
Columns and departments include Whop Watch, Locations,
Group Dynamics and Web Catches. Pays $500-750 for 1,500
words. Also purchases fiction consisting of literary short
stories and pays $300-5,000 for stories ranging between
Accepts queries by postal mail, e-mail and fax. Buys first
electronic rights and makes work-for-hire assignments.
4041 N. Central Ave., Suite 530
Phoenix, AZ 85012
Monthly publications covering issues, events,
personalities, customs and history related to the Metro
Seeks general interest, interviews, investigative,
historical and service pieces. Pays on publication. Rate
not specified. Length of 150-2,000 words. For a sample
copy send $3.95 and a 9x12 envelope. Complete writer's
guidelines available for a #10 SASE.
400 Market St.
Santa Fe, NM 87501
Monthly national magazine for adults who love the outdoors.
Seeks books excerpts, essays, general interest, how-to,
interviews and travel. Pays after acceptance $1/word.
Length: 1,500-4,000. Buys FNSR
Query with clips.
Complete guidelines available for a #10 SASE.
░░░░░ CLASSIFIEDS ░░░░░
Cornerstone Consortium and One Month Intensive Creative
Writing workshops is pleased to announce the launch of our
new free opt-in only biweekly e-zine, "Write Angles" that
debuted on January 7th, 2002. "Write Angles" is an e-zine
devoted to all kinds of writers, by writers, for writers,
with a zero irrelevant content policy. No more ads for
pantyhose, trash cans, or shoe organization systems in a
writer's newsletter. Something for everyone, including
"Find the Typo" Contest, sections on product reviews for
writers, recommendations on writing equipment and software
top ten lists, article sections specifically for fiction
writers, nonfiction writers, authors, newbies and
Webmasters, Write Recipes: A Writer food section, Right
brain/Left Brain writing, links, and so much more.
"Write Angles", the Zero BS newsletter for Writers.
subscribe by sending any e-mail to:
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Want to make great money from your writing skills? It's
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The Freelance Copywriting Course is four weeks long, and
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Writers Crossing - the site for writers on the web.
Featuring articles, book reviews, markets, free e-books, a
monthly poll and much more. Visit today!
Freelancewriter's Group eZine needs articles and useful
tips for freelance writers. Articles to sharpen the
writer's skills and organize his thoughts and time, are
especially welcome. Currently, this is not a paying market
but we do offer a generous resource box, and, of course,
your byline. If you would like to submit an article to us,
please do so in the body of an e-mail only--no attachments
permitted--mailto:email@example.com with "FW Article
Submission" in the subject line. Thank you for considering
submitting to us, your work is appreciated.
SELL REPRINTS TO OVER 130 MAGS WITH ONE E-MAIL. "Successful
Selling to Regional Parenting Publications," a WRITING KIT,
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New Writer eMagazine ~ The e-mail magazine for new writers.
For only $2 an issue you can have our magazine delivered
straight to your inbox, every month, and have full access
to our special 'subscribers only' page where you can
download writing software and ebooks (some with resell
rights), all FREE just for being a subscriber. For more
info visit http://www.kt-p.net
BREAK WRITER'S BLOCK FOREVER! Jerry Mundis, author of 40+
books, Book-of-the-Month Club, Literary Guild, One Spirit
Book Club selections, will show you how. End paralysis,
avoidance behavior, last-minute crisis writing, and
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authors Lawrence Block, Judith McNaught, Suzannah Lessard,
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Women Writers ------> http://www.naww.org
National Association of Women Writers - NAWW
Subscribe to NAWW WEEKLY, the FREE inspirational/how-to
e-mag for women writers. Send blank
e-mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org or visit our Web site.
Have you considered the wealth of UK markets available to
overseas writers? Our resource, thewriteUKmarket.com lists
hundreds of markets and guidelines all waiting for your
BellaOnline's Writing Zine
is a free monthly e-mail newsletter to help you find the
best resources for writers online and learn how to improve
To start your FREE E-mail subscription to BellaOnline's
Writing Zine, either send a blank
Thank you for reading this issue of Busy Freelancer. C-ya
next month and remember:
"Take action and make no excuses!"---Kim Wilson
Copyright (c) 2002, Kim Wilson/Kim Wilson Creative Services
All Rights Reserved.
To contact Kim Wilson:
P.O. Box 4145
Hamilton, NJ 08610