Tell us a little about your novel
JJ: My character, Samantha Reece, is a were-jaguar FBI agent and it’s her job to bring down a serial killer who is targeting shifters. As she’s doing so she finds herself the target of an anti-shifter hate group.
What sets your werewolves apart from the rest of the pack?
JJ: I got to use my zoology degree in this and have fun with it. The were animals in my world were created via viruses in an attempt at creating super soldiers during WWI. They’re only infectious when they’re in the throes of a fever but they don’t lose their humanity when they shift.
If you could shape shift into any animal – what would it be?
JJ: A jaguar or tiger would probably be my druthers. I’m a bit of a loner and both of those cats are solitary.
Tell us something nobody know about you
JJ: I like 70s martial arts flicks. Dubbed or subbed, I love them all. The cheesier, the better.
What’s next for you?
JJ: A ton, thank goodness! I’m working on the second book in the Samantha Reece Mystery series as well as the first book, Hell’s Inc, in a new series (Revelations Mysteries) co-written by myself and Christine Sutton. I’m also reworking the first book in a new series of mine that was the basis for my Bob the Zombie character. Not to mention I have several shorts due out in various anthologies this year and I’m excited about all of them but none moreso than both an upcoming short co-written by Lisa Lane and another co-authored by Armand Rosamilia.
Thank you so much for having me by and I hope you have a howling good day.
Jaime Johnesee lives in Michigan with her husband and two sons. She spent fourteen years as a zookeeper before shifting her focus to writing full time. Widely known for her bestselling horror comedy series, Bob the Zombie, she is currently coauthoring the paranormal horror series, Revelations, as well as working on her Samantha Reece series for Devil Dog Press. You can find out more about Jaime Johnesee at her website: https://www.JaimeJohnesee.com
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I AM AN AUTHOR, BLOGGER AND A JOURNALIST.
“Description begins in the writer’s imagination, but should finish in the reader’s.”