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  • Wolf Creek
    Wolf Creek
    by Nikko Lee

    Life as an omega werewolf is no fairytale.

  • NECRONOMICUM #2 (NECRONOMICUM: The Magazine of Weird Erotica)
    NECRONOMICUM #2 (NECRONOMICUM: The Magazine of Weird Erotica)
    by Gary Budgen, Julian Darius, Richard Greico Jr, Nikko Lee, K. A. Opperman, Alice Renard, Rose Banks, Paul St. John Mackintosh, Michael Seese

    Contains Instabiable by Nikko Lee

  • Zombiefied Reloaded: The Search for More Brains
    Zombiefied Reloaded: The Search for More Brains
    by Carol Hightshoe, Cynthia Ward, Terry M. West, Christie Meierz, Dana Bell, Mary E. Lowd, Patrick J. Hurley, Francis W. Alexander, Liam Hogan

    Brainatarian by Nikko Lee

  • Coming Back
    Coming Back
    by James Arthur Anderson, Brian Barnett, Dave Fragments, Shawna Galvin, Vince Darcangelo, Ken Goldman, Michael Lindquist

    Contains A Mother Knows by Nikko Lee (paperback available at

  • Wolf Warriors: The National Wolfwatcher Coalition Anthology
    Wolf Warriors: The National Wolfwatcher Coalition Anthology
    by Jonathan W. Thurston

    Contains Great Mother Wolf by Michelle Knowlton

  • People Eating People: A Cannibal Anthology
    People Eating People: A Cannibal Anthology
    by Frank Larnerd, Tony Peak, Geoff Gander, Shenoa Caroll-Bradd, Robert Hart, Nikko Lee, Kyle Yadlosky, Edward Martin III

    Contains Bouillon de Bebe by Nikko Lee

  • Valves & Vixens: Steampunk Erotica
    Valves & Vixens: Steampunk Erotica
    by Nicole Gestalt, Crysta Coburn, J.T Seate, Nikko Lee, V.C., Zak Jane Keir, Blair, Regina Kammer, Jim Lee

    Contains Boson's Mate by Nikko Lee

  • The Big Book of Bizarro
    The Big Book of Bizarro
    by Rich Bottles Jr.

    Contains Honey-Do by Nikko Lee

  • Between Love and Lust
    Between Love and Lust
    by Nikko Lee


    Print-on-demand paperback

  • Templar and Other Stories of Suspense and Terror (Vampires 2, Volume 4)
    Templar and Other Stories of Suspense and Terror (Vampires 2, Volume 4)
    by J. Troy Seate, Patricia McCarthy, Nikke Lee, Andrea Saavedra, James Hartley, Edward McKeown, Mike Graves, J.E. Gurley, Zakk Erikson, David Bernstein C.C. Blake

    Contains Pure Delight by Nikko Lee


Patten Stream trails Surry Maine

Since moving to Surry two years ago, my husband and I find it more and more difficult to get back to MDI to hike the wonderful trails of Acadia National Park. Fortunately, the Blue Hill Heritage Trust has several parcels of land in the area with short hiking loops.

Today we met up with some friends and their dogs to walk the 1.5 mile double loop of Patten Stream. The entrance is tucked back from the Surry post office as you approach a gravel pit. Since both my husband and I were ready to hike we brought both our daughter and dog.

It took about an hour and a half to cover the two trail loops. The terrain is varied with hills, rocks and a couple of foot bridges near the stream. Patten stream has some fast moving sections and lots of rocks. Perhaps a good place to fish in the spring and summer?

The trail was lined with oak leaves for the most part making footing a little tricky on the few steep slopes. It's a great hike for a fall, almost winter, day.


Wolf Creek Cover at ERA

Thank you so much for the Erotica Readers Association for posting the cover of Wolf Creek on their blog.


Wolf Creek interview at ARe Cafe

Check out my latest interview at ARe Cafe.


Write what scares you

Fall is my favorite time of the year. There's the colorful Maine foliage. There's hot chocolate and apple cider after coming in from a walk in the crisp autumn air. There's the change in season as we put away the summer gear and prepare for winter activities. It's also a time of the year when the sunlight seems to evaporate and darkness grows. My thoughts often turn to the things that lurk in the dark outside and within.

I've always been a horror fan. My teenage years were spent reading Stephen King and Clive Barker. I watched countless vampire movies and did school projects about the Salem witchcraft trials. I love to be scared - in a safe way.

Some writers hold to the advice of writing what they know. Sound advice. I like the advice to write what scares me.

If you've read some of my published short fiction from last year, you might have seen a theme. I was pregnant with my first child and nothing scared me more than the thought of losing that precious little life growing inside of me. So I wrote about miscarriage -with zombie or cannibalism twists.

Despite some early bleeding that had me terrified, my little Bean came into this world a year ago nearly 12 days past due. For 1 in 4 pregnancies, that is not the case. We don't talk about pregnancy loss much. It's a hard concept to talk about. It's hard to know what to say whether you've suffered a loss or you want to express sympathy for someone who has.

What can you say to someone who has suffered such a loss? But not saying anything might be even worse. No matter how long a couple are expecting a little life, the absence of it hurts just as much.

October is SIDS, pregnancy and infant loss awareness month. Tonight 8-9PM, I will be talking to Linda Washburn host of Women's Window on WERU 89.9FM about writing what scares you in honor of those who have experienced what I feared the most.

That fear never goes away. Sometimes when I go to wake my daughter up from a nap and she hasn't made a peep, I pause at the door. Life is so fragile.


Gestational father

Several years ago I remember hearing the sensational headlines about Thomas Beastie, the pregnant man. After a little digging, I discovered that he was a transgenered man with an intact uterus. The story lost its sensational flare since I was more interested in the science of gestating a baby inside a man with an artificial uterus.

A couple of weeks ago, someone posted in one of my breastfeeding support groups about a gestational father looking for donor milk for his child. Although he had retained his uterus, he had both his breast removed during his transition. This time I was practically moved to tears.

So what changed? I learned what it is like to carry and nurture a little life. I learned what it is like to bring that little life into a big scary world and struggle to provide her with the basic substenance of milk so essential for her survival and growth.

The ability to conceive and gestate a child is so special. Before having my little Bean, I would have wondered if such a decidely female ability would be at odds with a transgendered man's male identity. Now all I can think is how awesome is it that these men get to experience such a wonderful - albeit not always glorious - process.

I wonder how many other men wish they could be gestational fathers.