BTW, the stories are often more "chilling" than "scary," more
"twisty" and never "gory."
I seriously wouldn't be able to record for them if they were
anything other—I have to sleep at night, after all.
Thing 1 listened to one of my recordings and said, "Geez, Mom. . .
I couldn't figure out why they had you recording for them. . . but
you really DO sound creepy!"
High praise from the 14 year old.
All of those options let you listen anywhere via your "smart" device. The dedicated CraftLit app also allows you to tap a "star" icon next to episode titles so you can download what you want to listen to when in a WiFi environment. That way you don't have to use up your Data Plan by streaming episodes.
***Annotated Audiobooks for Busy Booklovers***
Since 2006 CraftLit has released serialized classic literature weekly—the way Dickens did it—but as an audiobook with audio annotations. Host Heather Ordover gives you some context and juicy tidbits before playing the next chapter of the current book. *** Listeners regularly call in to share their thoughts to be played in the next episode, which keeps the "book club" vibe going. *** The podcast has been in continuous production since 2006. Our current book, "Anne of Green Gables" by Lucy Maud Montgomery begins with episode 473.
***Audiobooks-with-Benefits for Busy People***
* As seen in What's Hot on iTunes *
* As heard on NPR's Weekend Edition Sunday | FiberHooligans | Podcast 411 | Marly Bird's Yarn Thing Podcast | Math-4-Knitters | Eddie's Room | Libsyn's Podcasting Luminaries | Chilling Tales for Dark Nights | WEBS podcast *