...where every woman over 50 is TOP DOG!

Tuesday, August 7, 2012

Your Password Is...

Wish I'd thought of this years ago!

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty! 
BUY on Amazon!

Wednesday, May 30, 2012

WOOF: The Green Thing

Checking out at the store, the young cashier suggested to a WOOFer that she should bring her own grocery bags because plastic bags weren't good for the environment. The woman apologized and explained, "We didn't have this green thing back in my earlier days." The clerk responded,
"That's our problem today. Your generation did not care enough to save our environment for future generations."

She was right -- our generation didn't have the green thing in its day. Back then, we returned milk bottles, soda bottles and beer bottles to the store. The store sent them back to the plant to be washed and sterilized and refilled, so it could use the same bottles over and over. So they really were recycled. But we didn't have the green thing back in our day.

Grocery stores bagged our groceries in brown paper bags that we reused for numerous things, most memorable besides household garbage bags, was the use of brown paper bags as book covers for our school books. This was to ensure that public property, (the books provided for our use by the school) was not defaced by our scribbling. Then we were able to personalize our books. But too bad we didn't do the green thing back then.

We walked up stairs, because we didn't have an escalator in every store and office building. We walked to the grocery store and didn't climb into a 300-horsepower machine every time we had to go two blocks. But she was right. We didn't have the green thing in our day.
Back then, we washed the baby's diapers because we didn't have the throw-away kind. We dried clothes on a line, not in an energy gobbling machine burning up 220 volts -- wind and solar power really did dry our clothes back in our early days. Kids got hand-me-down clothes from their brothers or sisters, not always brand-new clothing. But that young lady is right; we didn't have the green thing back in our day.

Back then, we had one TV, or radio, in the house -- not a TV in every room. And the TV had a small screen the size of a handkerchief (remember them?), not a screen the size of the state of ontana. In the kitchen, we blended and stirred by hand because we didn't have electric machines to do everything for us. When we packaged a fragile item to send in the mail, we used wadded up old newspapers to cushion it, not Styrofoam or plastic bubble wrap. Back then, we didn't fire up an engine and burn gasoline just to cut the lawn. We used a push mower that ran on human power. We exercised by working so we didn't need to go to a health club to run on treadmills that operate on electricity. But she's right; we didn't have the green thing back then.

We drank from a fountain when we were thirsty instead of using a cup or a plastic bottle every time we had a drink of water. We refilled writing pens with ink instead of buying a new pen, and we replaced the razor blades in a razor instead of throwing away the whole razor just because the blade got dull. But we didn't have the green thing back then.

Back then, people took the streetcar or a bus and kids rode their bikes to school or walked instead of turning their moms into a 24-hour taxi service. We had one electrical outlet in a room, not an entire bank of sockets to power a dozen appliances. And we didn't need a computerized gadget to
receive a signal beamed from satellites 2,000 miles out in space in order to find the nearest burger joint.

But isn't it sad? The current generation laments how wasteful we old folks were just because we didn't have the green thing back then.

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty  

Friday, May 25, 2012

WOOF: A WOOFer's Diary

photo by On The Green

A Wife's Diary:

Tonight, I thought my husband was acting weird. We had made plans to meet at a nice restaurant for dinner. I was shopping with my friends all day long, so I thought he was upset at the fact that I was a bit late, but he made no comment on it. Conversation wasn't flowing, so I suggested that we go somewhere quiet so we could talk. He agreed, but he didn't say much.

I asked him what was wrong; He said, 'Nothing..' I asked him if it was my fault that he was upset He said he wasn't upset, that it had nothing to do with me, and not to worry about it. On the way home, I told him that I loved him. He smiled slightly, and kept driving. I can't explain his behavior. I don't know why he didn't say, 'I love you, too.'

When we got home, I felt as if I had lost him completely, as if he wanted nothing to do with me anymore. He just sat there quietly, and watched TV. He continued to seem distant and absent. Finally, with silence all around us, I decided to go to bed. About 15 minutes later, he came to bed. But I still felt that he was distracted, and his thoughts were somewhere else. He fell asleep; I cried. I don't know what to do. I'm almost sure that his thoughts are with someone else. My life is a disaster.

A Husband's Diary:

five putt!

Who the hell five putts?!

(Thanks to Hoosier Hoopla for the laugh!)

Want more laughs?

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty! 
BUY on Amazon!

Monday, May 21, 2012

WOOF: Media Monday - Dr. Beth Erickson

Aging and Broke
By Dr. Beth Erickson

    Many older Americans are doing something they never would have imagined:  turning to family for financial aid.  Some are even asking their adult children for a place to live.  The problem has been building as more Americans 55 or older lose their jobs or run through their savings faster than they expected, according to an article in a recent Wall Street Journal. 
    In this article, I will discuss this trend and some of the causes of this role reversal.

The Numbers

    Thirty-nine percent of adults with parents age 65 and older report giving them financial aid in the last year, according to a September Pew Research Center Survey.  However, some parents apparently may have trouble acknowledging it – 10 percent of parents 65 and older reported receiving financial aid.
    Eighteen percent of unemployed Americans 55 and older said they borrowed from family or friends other than their adult children, while one in 25 reported moving in with family or friends to save money, according to a December 2010 survey conducted by Rutgers University’s Heldrich Center for Workplace Development.  Researchers haven’t measured the problem until recently because it wasn’t considered widespread.

    One woman, age 60, worries about being a burden on her son.  She moved into his home about a year ago.  She lost her job in 2008 when the nonprofit she worked for lost its funding.  Unable to find a job and facing both diabetes and rheumatoid arthritis, she used up her retirement savings and sold her home.  For his part, her son says he expects her to remain with him permanently.  He said, “I don’t relish the thought, but I am not going to sit there and watch my family members live in a van or anything like that.”

The Trend

    In 1900, 57 percent of adults 65 and older lived with their relatives, according to Pew Research.  Because of Social Security, Medicare, and improving health and wealth, the rate declined to 17 percent by 1990.  Now, it is up to 20 percent. 
    Older adults are often the ones taking in struggling children, not the reverse.  But people working to assist the elderly report seeing more and more cases where it’s the elderly who need assistance.

    The typical American household with a retirement savings account is reaching retirement today with too little saved to maintain their standard of living, even with Social Security benefits, according to research conducted for the Wall Street Journal by Boston College’s Center for Retirement Research and the New York Life Insurance Co.
    Medical bills blasted some people’s savings, as did the financial collapses of 2000-2002 and 2008-2009.  Sometimes, people simply mismanaged their money.  The recent recession made matters worse, leaving many seniors jobless and forcing others to take pay cuts.  Unemployment is heavier for the young, but older people are more likely to stay jobless for longer periods and eventually to give up looking.

    “What we are seeing is older people having to borrow money, take money, move in with their kids, take rooms, and all kinds of things that aren’t normal or typical.  It seems to be happening with increasing frequency,” said Mark Guterman, a career coach in San Francisco employed at a community agency that teaches work skills.

    ”Rightly or wrongly,” says Willard Freeman who is 58 of Portland, OR, “you don’t want to ask your younger sister for help.  We borrowed enough to get through one month and we thought it would get better the following month.  But it didn’t.”  Now he has a job with an insurance agency.  He is catching up on bills and gradually repaying relatives.  But he can save little. 

The Squeeze Folks
    The situation can also stress adult children.  They are taking care of college-aged kids who don’t have jobs and at the same time, they are taking care of their older parents.  Cathy Brown, Executive Director of the Council on Aging in St. John’s County, FL, refers to these adult children as the bologna in the sandwich generation.

    According to the Pew Research Center, just over 1 of every 8 Americans aged 40 to 60 is both raising a child and caring for a parent, in addition to between 7 to 10 million adults caring for their aging parents from a long distance.  U.S. Census Bureau statistics indicate that the number of older Americans aged 65 or older will double by the year 2030, to over 70 million.
    "This is an issue that's not going to go away," said Sandra Timmermann, executive director of the MetLife Mature Market Institute, which conducts aging research.

Dr. Beth Erickson Website   
Free 30 days - Daily Words of Wisdom

Dr. Beth resides in Minneapolis, Minnesota, with her husband Paul, two cats and a dog. Marrying Paul made her grandmother of five and great-grandmother of one. Her primary hobbies are reading, painting watercolors, singing, keeping up with the news and playing with the animals.

Dr. Beth's passion is to bring out the best in people and help them transform their lives through key skills and appropriate attitudes in order to discover the best part of their lives.

© Dr. Beth Erickson 2012

Wednesday, May 16, 2012

WOOF: Carol Burnett

One of WOOF's all-time favorite WOOFers!! "When I was growing up in Hollywood, I thought you had to look like Betty Grable or Tony Curtis to get anywhere in show business. But I never worried about my looks too much. Some people said I looked like Tony Curtis." ~ Carol Burnett (looking at this picture, can't you almost hear her "Tarzan" call?!?! :) 

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty

Monday, May 14, 2012

WOOF: Britain's Got A Talented Canine!

It took a dog to impress the iracible, Simon Cowell, but Pudsey, the latest winner of Britain's Got Talent, did just that!

Pudsey and owner Ashleigh Butler, 17, picked up a cheque for £500,000 after winning BGT on Saturday.

Both are now headed to Hollywood to launch a career in TV ads and film parts.

Ashleigh, of Wellingborough, Northamptonshire, said: “It would be a dream come true to go to Hollywood and do films with Pudsey.

“He is perfect. If he sees a camera, he poses and holds his position.”

Butler hugged her dog and said: "I love you." She said Pudsey - a border collie, bichon frise and Chinese crested cross - had become "very diva-ish" during the last week, and had been demanding steak dinners.

Asked how she plans to spend her winnings, she added: “Pudsey needs a new lead. I will get him one and a collar. Then I would like to set up my own business getting film work for dogs or animals.”

As to Pudsey's fabulous talent; We're not surprised. Even if  our furry friends can't dance, sing, or act, they make us smile.  That's worth £500,000 any day of the week.

You can also read about some pretty fabulous canines in
WOOF: WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty! 
BUY on Amazon!

Wednesday, May 9, 2012

WOOF: One Ringy Dingy Lingy

So. I call the hair salon using my desk speaker phone.

A woman answers on the first ring. "Hello. Can you hold?"

"Yes." Silence.

Ding. I pick up my iPhone to read the text message that just arrived.

Okay, better text back. click click click...

"So...blah blah blah..."

What?!?! Where's that woman's voice coming from? How can it be coming from my text?!?! It's not Siri.

 Oh, wait. It's from my desk phone speaker. The hair salon receptionist.

I break into laughter and try to explain that I was texting and totally forgot I was on hold so I thought her voice was coming from the text I was sending and...

Yeah. She now pretty much thinks I'm crazy, too.

Multitasking. Used to be no more complicated than balancing the phone receiver on your shoulder while painting your toenails.

Woofers, beware. There's a little squirrel in all of us. ~ d.d.dawg

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty 

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

A WOOFer Watching Out for Women Around the World


"In the past… the United States regularly supported peace talks that left women out of negotiating rooms and treaty documents… As of this spring, with the release of a first-ever secretarial policy directive on gender, advancing the status of women and girls worldwide is officially a requirement in every U.S. diplomat's job description."
Melanne Verveer   US Ambassador-at-Large for Global Women's Issues

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty on

Monday, April 30, 2012

WOOF: Media Monday - The "Old As Dirt" Syndrome

Fess up: How many of us WOOFers buy into the "old as dirt" imagine? In posting thoughts I received in one of those anonymous, supposedly uplifting emails, I added my own interpretation, in red.

As I've aged, I've tried to be kinder and less critical of myself. I've become my own friend. (I'm my own worse enemy! Not buying into this kinder, gentler garbage)

Whose business is it, if I choose to read, or play, on the computer, until 4 AM, or sleep until noon? I will dance with myself to those wonderful tunes of the 50, 60 and 70's, and if I, at the same time, wish to weep over a lost love, I will. (Still feelin' guilty about all my Facebook time!)

I will walk the beach, in a swim suit that is stretched over a bulging body,
and will dive into the waves, with abandon, if I choose to, despite the pitying glances from the Gen X set. They, too, will get old. (Are you kidding me!! I won't walk through my own house without a coverup!)

I know I am sometimes forgetful. But there again, some of life is just as well forgotten. And, I eventually remember the important things. (Okay. I'll buy into that)

Sure, over the years, my heart has been broken. How can your heart not break, when you lose a loved one, or when a child suffers, or even when somebody's beloved pet gets hit by a car? But, broken hearts are what give us strength and understanding, and compassion. A heart never broken, is pristine, and sterile, and will never know the joy of being imperfect. (Check)

I am so blessed to have lived long enough to have my hair turning gray, and to have my youthful laughs be forever etched into deep grooves on my face. (LOL, ROFL, LMAO! Gray hair and wrinkles? Not feeling so blessed)

As you get older, it is easier to be positive. You care less about what other people think. I don't question myself anymore. I've even earned the right to be wrong. (Feeling more positive? About what? Sags and bags? Ever shrinking retirement income? Knees that creak when I walk? You don't agree? Guess what? I don't care!)

So, to answer your question, I like being old. It has set me free. I like the person I have become. I am not going to live forever, but while I am still here, I will not waste time lamenting what could have been, or worrying about what will be. And I shall eat dessert every single day.  (Now, that's more like it!)
And, don't forget: Laughter is the key!
WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty 

Monday, April 23, 2012

WOOF: Media Monday - Letter From A Stranger

For all you Barbara Taylor Bradford fans! I became one years ago when I read Woman of Substance. While I haven't read all her books, I was recently sent the audio version of Letter From A Stranger by publicist, Esther Bochner of MacMillan and Co, and was reminded why I'm a fan.

Justine Nolan is a documentary filmmaker who lost her beloved grandmother a decade ago – the person who was the only source of love and comfort in her life. Her own mother, Deborah, has always been distant and uninvolved, following her own agenda in pursuit of her career as an interior designer.

But when Justine inadvertently opens a letter addressed to her mother, she discovers that not only is her grandmother, Gabriele, alive, but that Deborah has deliberately estranged the family from her for all these years. Justine’s search for her grandmother takes her to Istanbul, where she begins to uncover the family’s secrets, which stretch all the way back to World War II. As the layers of deception peel away, Justine begs to understand a woman she never really knew… and she begins to ask questions about the true desires of her own heart.

My Review:

As usual, Barbara Taylor Bradford sucked me, imediately, into this beautiful story of family secrets and intrigue. Vivid descriptions take the reader on a magical journey as Justine Nolan struggles to find answers to troubling questions revealed in a letter that could change all she's believed about her family.

At first, I wasn't sure I'd appreciate Nicola Barber's reading of the audio book, but her soothing voice quickly engaged.

I enjoyed this book every bit as much as other Barbara Taylor Bradford novels, although Woman of Substance remains my all-time favorite.

"Letter..." is captivating from start to finish.

Speaking of captivating! Don't forget about the
fun side of fifty!

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty on

Saturday, April 14, 2012

WOOF: Don't Scare The Dog!

Two elderly women were out driving in a large car - both could barely see over the dashboard. As they were cruising along, they came to an intersection. The stoplight was red, but they just went on through. The woman in the passenger seat thought to herself 'I must be losing it. I could have sworn we just went through a red light.'

After a few more minutes, they came to another intersection and the light was red. Again, they went right through. The woman in the passenger seat was almost sure that the light had been red but was really concerned that she was losing it. She was getting nervous.

At the next intersection, sure enough, the light was red and they went on through. So she turned to the other woman and said, 'Mildred, did you know that we just ran through three red lights in a row? You could have killed us both!'

Mildred turned to her and said, 'Oh, crap, am I driving?'

I'm sure Mildred's dog can relate!

For more senior and dog humor,
WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty on

Monday, March 26, 2012

The Misadvertures of Millie - Rebecca Heishman

There are special goings-on in the Misty Neighborhood. A book born from sadness…the death of a joyful little corgi-mix named Misty, evolves into the decision, a few
days later, to adopt a breeder dog newly rescued from a puppy mill.  
 I knew from the moment I read, "Anyone who's ever been owned by a dog…" that The Misadventures of Millie, by Rebecca Heishman, was my kind of story.

Misadventures is the word, and Millie fits the bill. How could six and a half pounds of fur instigate such mayhem, frustration, consternation, and boundless love? Millie's initial dismay at being adopted by "Dis guy wif white hair and a lady wif a limp," turns into "Deez old people are pretty fun" in the story, Livin' Wiff Ode People.  

A poem (by Millie, of course), I Was Lost, details the horrendous life of a puppy mill dog and the unselfish rescue angels who work tirelessly to close down these despicable operations. Millie is one of the lucky few to escape. She knows it and
appreciates her new life.
Stories like, Pasghetti Night, and, best title ever, Before It Rotted, It Had Feathers, are delightfully told in Millie's own doggy diction with her mom and dad's voices thrown in for good measure. But, make no mistake, this is Millie's story and she wants everyone to know she's leader of the pack, even while letting Becky and William think they're in charge. (They really are, but don't let on to Millie)

After shredding sofa throw pillows, Becky declares Millie a canine sociopath, but
Millie comes right back with Sleepin' On Dad's Skinny Foot, a heart-rending account of real hardship trying to sleep in a metal cage with little water,  having her puppies snatched from her before they're weaned, and wondering when she'd get her next meal. Yeah, dad's skinny foot is paradise to Millie.

I must stop before I give away the whole book! If you're looking for an uplifting tale, The Misadventures of Millie will not disappoint, but just so you know, it's not just Millie's story. It's our story. Anyone one who has fostered, rescued, or adopted a pet will relate to this precocious little dog and her patient, loving mom and dad.
You might, however, want to keep your furry friend from getting wind of this book. Millie's Art of Begging highlights three cardinal rules: "Look pitiful, act pitiful, sound pitiful." You've been warned!

Disclaimer: My husband and I have adopted two rescue dogs, so I have a special place in my heart for pet adoptions and rescues.

Buy: The Misadventures of Millie by Rebecca Heishman, Illustrations by Caleb Irwin from Tate Publishing!

Visit Millie and her friends on Facebook!

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty on Amazon

Wednesday, March 14, 2012

WOOF: Face It...with Julianne Moore

WOOFer Julianne Moore on facing the facts: "I'm 51, and no matter what I do to my face, I'm still going to be 51. Age is about life span, about the journey we take...It gets back to narrative: You have to be where you are in your story and enjoy it for what it is."  from More interview

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty on Amazon

Wednesday, March 7, 2012

WOOF: Put A Little Zest Into Your Life!

The latest thing WOOF's dug up!

Zest NOW: For Women 55 and Forward has some great tips!

For other great "Wag More & Bark Less" tips: WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty on Amazon

Monday, February 20, 2012

WOOF: Media Monday: Taming Your Alpha B****

Taming Your Alpha Bitch, by Rebecca Grado and Christy Whitman, reinforces what we've known for decades, ladies. Every advancement we've made, every step towards equality in the work force, in politics, even at home, have been hard-fought and well-earned; sometimes at the expense of our emotional and physical well-being.

All too often, our accomplishments leave us with that "glass half-empty" feeling, and we end up pushing too hard, along with assuming the Alpha Bitch mindset which, ironically, takes away our power rather than enriching it.

Enter Taming Your Alpha Bitch!

Whether you're a Forceful, Controlling, Competitive, or Disruptive Alpha, you'll find wonderfully detailed questions and answers to assist you in identifying your particular type in order to soften and improve your approach to life. Helpful Tips on dealing with work, home, or your partner are placed in each chapter along with easy-to-follow exercises.

You can even download a free meditation guide on the website:

If you find yourself barking up the wrong tree, Taming Your Alpha Bitch will teach you how to Wag more and bark less.

Rebecca Grado, MFT is a licensed intuitive psychotherapist, co-founder of the Goddess Retreat– a transformational weekend that awakens the radiance and power within women– and co-author of the upcoming book “Taming Your Alpha Bitch – How to be Fierce and Feminine (and get everything you want)”. A gifted writer, her work is featured with bestselling authors Dr. Wayne Dyer, Michael Beckwith, and Anthony Robbins.

She has been quoted in several news articles including self.com, aol.com, and momlogic.com Rebecca has studied metaphysics since 1985 and is a true visionary in her approach to energy work and healing. For over twenty-five years she has raised awareness on the planet through her books, seminars, and in her private practice. Skillfully blending her intuitive gift with traditional psychotherapy practices, she helps individuals transcend their limitations, discover their innate joy, and awaken their greatest potential.

Christy Whitman: Christy Whitman is an in-demand life coach, transformational leader, CEO and founder of the Quantum Success Coaching AcademyTM, a 12 month Law of Attraction coaching certification program. She has helped thousands of women and men around the world achieve their goals through her empowerment seminars, speeches, and coaching sessions and products. Christy’s life-changing message reaches over 100,000 people a month and she has been quoted in Seventeen, Woman’s World, Woman’s Day, Teen Vogue, The Star Ledger, and Knot Magazine.

As a certified Law of Attraction coach, her work has been promoted by and featured with best-selling authors like Marianne Williamson, Dr. Wayne Dyer, Marci Shimoff, Brian Tracy, Neal Donald Walsch, Abraham-Hicks and Louise Hay. She currently lives in Montreal with her husband, Frederic, and their two boys, Alexander and Maxim. Meet her at http://www.ChristyWhitman.com and http://www.7EssentialLaws.com.

Taming Your Alpha Bitch on Amazon

Video of the authors recent appearance on The Today Show!

For a light-hearted read: WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty on Amazon

Wednesday, February 1, 2012

WOOF: A Rivers Rant (LOL)

”I hate housework! You make the beds, you do the dishes  and six months later you have to start all over again.” ~ Joan Rivers

WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty

Friday, January 20, 2012

WOOF: Women Over Fifty - Exercise!

WOOFers need weight training! After careful study, we recommend this progressive exercise.

Begin by standing on a comfortable surface, where you have plenty of room at each side.

With a 5-lb potato bag in each hand, extend your arms straight out from your sides and hold them there as long as you can. Try to reach a full minute, and then relax.

Each day you'll find that you can hold this position for just a bit longer. After a couple of weeks, move up to 10-lb potato bags.

Then try 50-lb potato bags and then eventually try to get to where you can lift a 100-lb potato bag in each hand and hold your arms straight for more than a full minute.(I'm at this level)

After you feel confident at that level, put a potato in each bag.

Don't thank us, just FEEL THE BURN!

For more useless exercise tips: WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty
WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty


Monday, January 9, 2012

WOOF: Media Monday: Remember When?

Remember when your grandmother wore these shoes? Not too different than the granny shoes we wore in one of the previous "ugly clothes" decades.
How about the days when $2.98 could buy a fantastic suit?
What about some old-timey Spanks for $.99!! I could go for that!
If you're not in to clothes, just imagine buying a refridgerater for $11.95! Okay, so this isn't exactly our modern day side-by-side, but cutting edge, in its day.

WOOF question(s) of the week.

How the Sam Hill did things get so disproportionately expensive?? and...

Would you like to go back in time when you could own a pair of shoes called "Goodyear Welts" for $1.98? Imagine the traction you'd have trying to pull on one of those miserable girdles!

Read more fashion ins and outs in WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty
WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty


Monday, January 2, 2012

WOOF: Media Monday-Love In A Nutshell


Who out there listens to audio books? I have to confess that I don't...unless I'm on a looooong automobile trip. And, my loooooong, I mean 7 hours or so.

After stuffing our faces with breakfast burritos, chugging latte's, and small-talking for an hour or so, my husband and I popped in the the CD version of Love In A Nutshell, by Janet Evanovich and Dorien Kelley, on our way north for Christmas. Although not his "cup of tea," we both enjoyed this lighthearted mystery/romance.  

There is no doubt Kate Appleton was better off when her marriage ended. (In my opinion, her ex was a jerk! After battling Kate for custody of their poodle, he abandoned Stella at the whim of his new girlfriend.) Losing her job, however, as a magazine editor…not so good.

How could she have guessed that moving back to her childhood home in Michigan would lead to a new career and stint as a private investigator for Matt Cullhane, the good-looking owner of Depot Brewery? Even Kate's dislike of beer and allergy to hops didn't slow her down.  

The novel is fast-paced, and the main characters are developed to the point that Kate, Matt, and their canine companions seem like old friends at the end.

The narration by Lorelei King is pleasing, crisp, and easy to follow. My only complaint is that Ms. King's doggy diction borders on silly. Her "woofs" definitely need work. LOL!

That said, Love In A Nutshell is an enjoyable, recommended read.

About The Authors:

Janet Evanovich is the #1 bestselling author of the Stephanie Plum novels, Between the Numbers novels, Wicked Appetite, and How I Write. She lives in Florida. Visit her at www.evanovich.com

Dorien Kelly lives in Michigan with one or more of her three children, a couple of random and crazy rescue dogs, and a very spoiled West Highland White Terrier who is under the mistaken impression that he runs the whole pack. Please visit her at www.dorienkelly.com.
Buy on Amazon

Until WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty comes on in audio book form, you'll just have to
WOOF: Women Only Over Fifty