You can now request Henrietta The Dragon Slayer at Your Local Library!

Yes, you read that right: You can now request Henrietta The Dragon Slayer, the entire series, in fact, at your local public library.

I’m a huge fan of libraries. I imagine you may be too.

All those hours spent reading every fantasy and adventure story I could get my hands on — instead of doing homework. Maybe you can relate!

So you’ll be pleased to discover (I hope!) that you can request at your local library to read the Henrietta The Dragon Slayer trilogy in print and ebook.

At most libraries, you can request a book at the front desk or even online. Check with your library on what they prefer.

For example, my local library system, the Oakland Public Library, let’s you suggest a purchase online:

If you’re not sure how to request Henrietta The Dragon Slayer at your local library, you can ask a librarian, “How do I suggest a purchase”?

Or, search online “suggest a purchase” and the name of your library.

Let me know how it goes!

About Henrietta The Dragon Slayer (Book 1)

She’s a legend at 17, but only Henrietta knows the price she paid for her fame … and it was much too high.

From the Winner of the California Fiction Writer’s Book Contest comes this thrilling adventure of a young warrior on one final quest … against an opponent she swore never to face again.

Henrietta, the legendary Dragon Slayer of Bleuve, can’t face the thought of another kill. She’s lost family, friends and home on her rocky road to fame. But when the young warrior is summoned by a King to retrieve the Dragon Stone from the last dragon in existence, she can’t refuse–her mentor lies dying, and the healing stone is all that can save him. This quest will be her most harrowing of all, for it means facing mysterious assassins, the dreaded choppy sea, and all with a misfit band–a young witch, a jester and a surly knight. And at journey’s end, someone must die … the dragon, or Henrietta.

Perfect for fans of Tolkien’s Lord of the Rings, Collins’ The Hunger Games, McKinley’s Hero & the Crown, and Paolini’s Eragon.

Read an excerpt here.

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