There’s still a little space left in the October PETS issue . . . I have lots of dog, cat and chook pieces but I’d love to include more stories and poems about unusual pets.
There’s still time to send your story or poem. I don’t have an official cut-off point but please post as soon as possible.
Positive Words magazine, PO Box 798, Heathcote 3523, Victoria, Australia
I love this Noah’s Ark in the playground at Gumbuya Park 🙂
Alas, my post box was empty 😦 yesterday when I was hoping it would be filled with my own Ark full of stories, poems and articles (and, of course, subscriptions!) for the October issue.
Please . . . send them in. Two by two, would be great 🙂
The Koalas stayed in hiding, even when the attendants came to refresh their supply of gum leaves.
Don’t be fooled . . . my daughter’s ginger cat, Turner, is probably not getting ready for a snooze! He’s most likely waiting to pounce!
It must be the ginger fur, because he shares the ‘attack’ gene with my Bailey 😦
But . . . whether your cat is an attacker or a placid couch potato, send in your pet stories and poems. I’ll be featuring PETS in an upcoming issue. Work needs to be in hard copy and sent to Positive Words magazine, PO Box 798, Heathcote 3523, Victoria, Australia.
Or cat, guinea pig, chicken, duck, snake, rock . . . whatever your preferred pet.
For an upcoming issue I will be featuring ‘pet’ stories, poems and articles. Good pets, bad pets, cheeky pets, lost, found, past, present etc
Submissions need be in hard copy (email copies requested on acceptance). Stories and articles should be up to 1000 words and poems up to one page. Send to PO Box 798, Heathcote 3523, Victoria, Australia. Or, email me for further information email@example.com
You don’t have to be a subscriber (although subscriptions are always welcome and help to keep the magazine alive!)
Send them in asap 🙂
I thought it fitting to follow the cows with some cute lambs we saw at a travelling animal show 🙂
This little fellow came to visit us soon after we bought our land back in 2006 and we saw him (although it could have been another one – it’s hard to tell 🙂 ) one more time but although I’m always looking, we haven’t seen him recently.
When my children were young we took my Nan for a country drive one afternoon and spotted an Echidna beside the road. Nan’s excitement (she was in the early stages of Alzheimers) was pure joy to watch and seeing an Echidna always brings back wonderful memories for me 🙂