Author. Playwright.


Stories from the heart.

I love to take characters down twisty roads that disappear over hills. Want to come along for the ride? Better buckle up.

A dangerous city. Powerful enemies. A hangman’s noose.

Gabrielle March, sixteen, is accustomed to living in the shadow of her father Lord Simon March, hero of the Imperial War. After Simon is murdered and her older brother is arrested, Gabrielle discovers she is indeed her father’s daughter—in more ways than she ever dreamed possible.

Two sisters. Two teams. Heart-pounding action.

Courtney McIntyre navigates Grade Nine while playing boys hockey for the first time. Meanwhile Jessie is in her second year with the University of Saskatchewan Huskies, discovering the hard way what it takes to be an elite player in an elite league. Will the McIntyre girls have positive impacts on their teams? One thing’s certain. Life—and hockey—are bound to throw some blindside hits.

Ordinary poems for ordinary people in extraordinary times.

With both free and bound verse, Something’s Different: A COVID Journal in Verse has poems for every mood: from sourdough to the supernatural, from humourous rants to self-reflection. Wanda Harron’s beautiful and haunting photographs provide a visual diary.

What Readers are Saying

Gabrielle and the Rebels

There are countless twists and turns, and all sorts of complications in this colourful, fast-paced novel.” – Alison Lohans, award-winning author.

Gabrielle and the Rebels

The book will be enjoyed by young and old. The young readers for possibilities and gained wisdom and the older readers for reassurance and hope. Well worth the read for all.” – Amazon Review


I really liked the way the plot moved . . . The back and forth between 1st person for Jessie and 3rd person for Courtney was really unique, and I enjoyed it. Neither side moved too fast. Both moved at a good pace and kept me reading.” – Reader

Something’s Different: A COVID Journal in Verse

“. . . one of my favorite reads of the year. Highly recommend. Ulrich finds perspective and voice in a difficult peri-pandemic world. By giving space to the every day, she contemplates issues light and heavy which many of us struggle to put words to. Easy to read, relatable, and unique. Harron’s photographs were a surprise and well-placed addition to the collection.” – Amazon Review

” . . . a fast paced book that is designated as teen fiction but is just as exciting for adults.” Diane, reader. 

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