practicing putting extra effort in describing my books

About Mixins & Fixins

Mixins & Fixins is a collected batch of surreal-abstract odysseys presented in poetic formats short and long, this batch exceeds 200 pages – plenty to keep most anyone highly entertained for multiple readings – great for getting a day started or for unwinding after a busy one – and all these journeys were completely mind-made by a three-in-one personage that goes by Ted Kerns this time.

About Welcome To Semen Springs, Land of A Thousand Islands

Welcome To Semen Springs, land of a Thousand Islands, is the most casual introduction to the most wonderful world in possibly any known universe, and Semen Springs is a 100% mind-made world in perpetual progress by Ted Kerns but also Tim Kibler and sometimes by T.H. Seacrest, and is a world with endless parts fabricated from the most organic of mental ingredients that freshly and constantly flow in the oceans of innovation where currents go all sorts of directions. This is the first of what cannot but be an odyssey that will forever be in search of a decent ending. This book is probably not suitable for persons under the age of 18. Who knows that future books won’t be fine for all ages.

Some Mighty Fine Reading,


Some Mighty Fine Reading


About Timmy the Scribbler

Love to write all kinds of stuff I love writing so many different kinds of stuff it is a constant struggle to narrow the focus to a manageable handful and let the others go. But a few years ago I dipped my fingers into a poetry pie and of all my uncertainties, one thing that is no uncertainty is that it is one passion that must remain, so maybe that's the one. I do dearly delight in chopping up fictional works into stanzas and syllables.
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2 Responses to practicing putting extra effort in describing my books

  1. yeoldefoole says:

    Damn! I’ll take ten!


    • I seem to recall you have one you downloaded to your kindle – the main change is the using stanzas to tell it instead of paragraphs and to risk a spoiler the dangling, unresolved ending does occur sooner in this one – ah, now I probably cancelled out that descriptive work!?


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