>
 

Bookmark and Share

Audrey Pavia, Author

Audrey Pavia, Author URBAN FARM Magazine
Audrey Pavia

Audrey Pavia is a technical writer by day and a freelance writer by night. Her specialty is writing about animals, and it's no wonder. She lives with two horses, five chickens, two rabbits, four cats and a dog on her urban farm in Norco, Calif.

Audrey started her career in New York City as a magazine editor after graduating from New York University with a degree in journalism. After three years working on a home fashion magazine, she got a job as an editor for the American Kennel Club. This launched her career as an animal writer and editor, and was followed by staff positions on Dog Fancy, Dog World and Horse Illustrated magazines. She eventually struck out on her own as a freelancer specializing in animal subjects, and has since authored 23 books on a variety of critters, including Horses for Dummies. She has received several awards for her writing from the Dog Writers Association of America, the Cat Writers' Association and American Horse Publications.

Audrey is also a volunteer cat and dog socializer at the Mary S. Roberts Pet Adoption Center in Riverside, Calif. She also competes in competitive trail-riding events with her horse, Milagro, and put two AKC agility titles on her Corgi, Nigel. Audrey is currently coaching Nigel toward his first Coursing Ability Test title.

Click here to contact our editors and contributors



. Bank-Shot Bodhi
Bodhi spent the first several months sitting in Audrey's lap while she worked at my computer. He cuddled and Audrey fussed over him. And then he grew up to be a bit weird, like most cats.

. Horse Talk
The dream Audrey had as a little girl had finally come true. She had not only one, but two horses who loved her enough to tell her so.

. Pets or Producers?
What happens when your hens stop producing eggs?.

. Jellybean Bandit
Here in Italy, I grow more chard than ever, but the harvest procedure is the reverse, and the foliage is now the most desirable part, and even some of the thicker stems are discarded in favor of preparing a plate of solid green foliage.

. Growing Spinach
Growing good spinach is a bit like growing lettuce: A nice, fast growth period, when the weather is just right, is what produces the best crops.

see all articles

Give us your opinion on Audrey Pavia, Author.
Be the first to submit a comment »

Related Articles

Advertiser Links

Top Products
d
Gold Standard

*Content generated by our loyal visitors, which includes comments and club postings, is free of constraints from our editors’ red pens, and therefore not governed by I-5 Publishing, LLC’s Gold Standard Quality Content, but instead allowed to follow the free form expression necessary for quick, inspired and spontaneous communication.

Would you like to receive Farmer in the City Newsletters?X Close Window
Please provide us with your email address in order to access this valuable sustainable-living content.
Fields marked with an asterisk * are required.
* Are you at least 13 years old?
YesNo
* First Name:
* Last Name:
* Email:
* City:
* State/Province:
* Enter the code shown:

  Yes, I would like to get valuable information from UrbanFarmOnline.com.
In order to opt-out of our newsletters, you can click on the "unsubscribe" link in the bottom of the newsletter.
  Yes, I would like to get valuable information from UrbanFarmOnline.com partners.