From painting to book artist. Her paintings are well-known in the artistry industry. And the writing journey has classified her as an extraordinary person. Today, we’re shouting out to an author new to the literary industry. Her name is Tina Stoffel. Tina is walking a new journey under a bright light. She’s burning the candles at both ends. I must confess, “Tina is someone whom I admire and embrace. She is a woman after my own heart.”
If you don’t know of her, you’ll soon learn about her. Tina Stoffel spills it all in her tell-all tale, My Wild Life. Take a walk through her journey from all stages . . . babyhood, childhood, and adulthood. Check out her storybook, My Wild Life. I made a purchase, and hope you will too. Let’s support Tina!
These noted images are from the book launch. Okay, so my camera wasn’t that sharp.
Actual images are shown in the video My Wild Life (see below).
Meet Tina Stoffel:
(Tina being busy signing books at the book launch.)
(Click on the image for full viewing.)
Here is another detailed script about Tina’s art journey . . .
(Painting shown is the artwork of Tina Stoffel.)
. . . Her mind went to Stoffel, a friend of a family member. She had painted a portrait of Frosty Dillman as a young woman, which turned into a gift for Steve Dillman years ago. The family asked if she would paint a picture based on a photograph taken with the firefighters outside the hospital.
“We had talked about (how) we prayed for 1,000 angels to watch over him,” Frosty Dillman said. “And we got 1,000 angels that day.”
Stoffel worked on the painting for nearly a month, taking great care on the details of the people gathered with the Dillmans. Spending so much time with the image and the emotion that was present that day imprinted itself on Stoffel.
“I felt so much compassion of the firefighters standing there with him. You could feel that energy,” she said.
Frosty Dillman’s plan was to give the painting to her husband after his final treatment. The presentation came with a surprise — Stoffel traveled from Georgia to present it in person.
“I’m so glad I was there. Not only was it the most challenging painting I’ve ever done to date, but also the most meaningful,” Stoffel said. . . .
To read the complete story of this article, click on the link:
Front cover painting courtesy of Tina Stoffel