#1 NYT bestselling author Linda Lael Miller


Light at the end of the tunnel

Back to the doctor for a chest x-ray yesterday–and the news is all good.  It seems I DON’T have bronchitis (or anything worse)–I simply need to have my sleep apnea machine recalibrated.  That’s why I’ve been exhausted–I’m missing a few important sleep levels.  :)  Anyway, it just feels really good to know what’s wrong, so I can do something about it.  It’s also good to know that I can get back to the book I’m writing!

Thanks so much for your prayers and good wishes.

More tomorrow.

10 comments to “Light at the end of the tunnel”

  1. sam
    Comment
    1
      · August 8th, 2012 at 4:39 pm · Link

    Linda, that’s really good news, I’m so glad. Now don’t go too mad, just take it easy, go out for some fresh air, say hello to your horses, and catch up on your sleep :) Then you can “get back on the wagon” and start again ;)



  2. Juanita Rice
    Comment
    2
      · August 8th, 2012 at 4:52 pm · Link

    Whatever the problem so glad it’s on the mend. And do get that much needed sleep.

    Back to Parable! Yeah!!!! :)



  3. Lois Rotella
    Comment
    3
      · August 8th, 2012 at 5:43 pm · Link

    Glad to hear that it is something that can be fixed and quickly. Now you can get the rest you need and feel much better. :-P



  4. Sherry Wallace
    Comment
    4
      · August 8th, 2012 at 8:26 pm · Link

    Hi Lady – so glad you are on the mend; you will be ‘back in the saddle’ before you know it :-). By the way, thanks for answering my question about riding your horses. You wright about sitting a horse, riding & what a natural feeling it is, so convincingly that I was certain you were as experienced as all the McKettricks – !! I like to think of myself that way, but of course I’m not that good! Ha!
    Blessings to you,
    SherryNan



  5. Sherry Wallace
    Comment
    5
      · August 8th, 2012 at 8:34 pm · Link

    This is Sherry again – forgot to mention that I heard an unflattering news clip about Randy Travis, & I know you are a big fan of his, and wondered of you had seen it? Sure do hate that for him, being in trouble and all. I love his music, too, but my favorite of all time is George Strait 
    Later,
    SherryNan



  6. Nancy
    Comment
    6
      · August 8th, 2012 at 10:42 pm · Link

    So glad to hear the news Just get recalibrated and get well !!! Get yourself rested up…..Later Nancy :) :)



  7. Anne
    Comment
    7
      · August 8th, 2012 at 11:51 pm · Link

    That is great news! Was getting a little worried about you. Glad to hear you are back to writing too. I can hardly wait to read the next book (of course I will, patiently.) But seriously, please rush (Just don’t wear yourself out doing it.) I am rereading your Mojo series right now and loving it. :-D



  8. Charlotte Williams
    Comment
    8
      · August 9th, 2012 at 12:25 am · Link

    I understand about sleep apnea as I have it also. Pray everything goes well for you now.

    Love your books. Just bought Big Sky Mountain.



  9. Donna Montgomery
    Comment
    9
      · August 9th, 2012 at 11:27 am · Link

    :) SO GLAD TO HEAR YOU ARE ON THE ROAD TO RECOVERY. MY HUSBAND HAS BEEN IN THE HOSPITAL 80 DAYS AS OF TODAY. IT HAS BEEN A PHYSICAL NIGHTMARE FOR HIM AND AN EMOTIONAL ONE FOR ME. I AM ENJOYING HUTCH & KENDRA’S STORY…THANKS FOR GIVING ME SOMEWHERE TO GO (PARABLE) AFTER MY LONG DAYS AT THE HOSPITAL. I HAVE A QUESTION FOR YOU. CAN YOU RECCOMEND ANY OTHER WRITER WHO WRITES WESTERN ROMANCE NOVELS THE WAY YOU DO? I’VE NOT BEEN HAPPY WITH ANY OF THE ONES I’VE SELECTED ON MY OWN SO I THOUGHT I’D ASK AN EXPERT. YOUR KNOWLEDGE WOULD BE APPRECIATED.

    THANKS A BUNCH & HAPPY WRITING!! :)



  10. Norma Stanforth
    Comment
    10
      · August 10th, 2012 at 9:33 am · Link

    Hi Linda,
    So glad to hear that you are doing better and that you are able to return to your writting. Take care and God bless you.
    Norma :-D



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Cattle drives rarely went more than ten or twelve miles a day, as the cattle had to be given time to rest and graze. A drive from Texas to Montana could take up to five months.

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