“Come on, good girl. Be bad.” ~Dave

Nicki Elson’s “Three Daves” Launch

Jen and all three of her Daves have been transported from the 1980s to the new millennium in this reboot of Three Daves, originally published in 2010. The new version will be released by Omnific Publishing on April 26, 2016.

Special Pre-order Pricing through April 26

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DAVID: SOPHOMORE YEAR – pre-order for only 99c

Pre order at Amazon

Jennifer Whitney always expected to save her virginity for that special someone. But the nineteen year old college sophomore is tired of waiting for the universe to bring him to her—especially while everyone around her is gaining valuable experience in the bedroom…and in the library stacks and in conversion vans…
Afraid of falling behind, she decides to lose her virginity to her friend David, someone she’d never ever risk a romantic relationship with after what he did to her. Trouble is, she’s been crushing on David since freshman year. Can she really take that step with him and not fall into the trap of hoping things will turn real?

“I asked my interior designer to give me something appropriate for defiling virgins.”
~David

 

DAVE: JUNIOR YEAR – pre-order for only 99c

Pre order at Amazon

With solid sexual experience under her belt, Jennifer Whitney is determined to return to her good girl status until she meets the right guy. Sexy super-senior Dave is not the right guy. But his mesmerizing eyes and sensual swagger have a way of making up for that—especially when he gives Jen the kind of attention she never dreamed she’d get from someone like him. Her roommate doesn’t like him. Her friend David isn’t his biggest fan, either. But neither of them understand the persuasive powers of Dave’s delicious tongue and his tiger-like growl. Jen’s proud of herself for resisting his many temptations, yet she knows Dave won’t stick around forever if she never gives him anything…

“Come on, good girl. Be bad.”
~Dave

 

BIG D: SENIOR YEAR – pre-order for only 99c

Pre order at Amazon

Big D is wonderful. Big D is perfect. Big D is taking way too long to make a freaking move. Self-proclaimed good girl Jennifer Whitney never thought she’d be the aggressive one in a relationship. But what choice does she have when her big, beefy hunk of a boyfriend treats her like fragile glass? She knows she can’t let him keep thinking she’s a virgin, but no way can she explain how she lost it, especially when D’s already suspicious of her friendship with David—the guy she lost it to.
By the end of senior year, Jen thought she’d have it all figured out. Instead, she’s forced to rethink who she is and what she wants during one crazy weekend when she has a close encounter with all three of her Daves.

“Of all the fraternity houses on campus, you had to walk into mine.”
~Big D

 

 

Nichelson-15-web-200x300Meet Nicki

To contact Nicki, e-mail: elson.nicki@gmail.com

 Welcome to my mid-life crisis!

So what’s a girl to do when she’s raising two lovely children, working two part-time jobs and knee-deep in volunteer work?  Well, I’ll tell you what I did — I wrote a novel.  It was the last thing I had time to do, but the characters just wouldn’t leave me alone, you know?  So I thought about them wherever I went..and when I went to bed at night…and when I woke up in the morning.  In between I scratched out words on any scrap of paper I could get my hands on.  And then, when I found myself with a blessed hour or two of uninterrupted time at the computer, I typed it out, bit by bit.  And when I finally finished…some new characters had already started playing in my head, so I wrote another one, and so on and so on and so on…

My two main goals in telling a story are to:

1) Keep things real. Even when the circumstances are anything but realistic, I want the reactions of my characters to be authentic.  And my characters are flawed.  I always hope that readers will be cheering them on, but there will most definitely be points when they are screaming for my protagonists to get their heads out of their arses.  I’ve not yet met any person who always makes perfectly logical, unselfish, brilliant decisions, so I don’t see why my characters should have to.  And I love them more for their imperfections..

2) Make the reader feel. Emotions are a huge part of why I write.  I don’t want to just describe a series of events; I want the reader to experience the emotions of the characters.  I suppose this might sound rude, but the truth is, nothing makes me more happy than hearing from a reader that I made her or him cry.  But don’t worry, there’s laughter in there, too, and a whole rollercoaster of other emotions.

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3 thoughts on ““Come on, good girl. Be bad.” ~Dave

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