If you like murder with a redemptive twist, you’ve come to the right place. 

Whether it’s realistic suspense, like the upcoming Almost True Crime series, or something with a hint of supernatural and a dash of humor, like The Mortician Murders, I’m on a quest to know the why behind the crime. As an optimist, I believe the better we understand what drives us, the better our lives will be. Even if that means taking a walk on the dark side from time to time.

What you’ll always find in a Greta Boris book: 

Characters that seem like people you’ve met. They may be likeable or annoying, kind or evil, outrageous or dull, but they’ll feel real, even the ghosts. 

Unexpected twists and hidden things. What’s the point in reading a book if you already know everything that’s going to happen?

Atmospheric settings. I set most of my stories in Orange County, California, in wealthy beach towns, historic missions, haunted trails, and graveyards. 

Pets. I love dogs and cats. They feature heavily in my stories. 


What you’ll never find in a Greta Boris book: 

Extreme violence or sex on the page. I’m a fade to black, leave something to the imagination kind of girl. 

The death of animals or children you’ve grown attached to, but I reserve the right to mention those already deceased.

Curse words that aren’t in the Bible.  

A tragic ending. 


Want to test drive a story?

Join my reader community and you’ll receive my bi-monthly newsletter filled with interesting stuff and a free copy of Mortuary School, a Mortician Murder Novella. (This story takes place between books one and two in the series, but can be read out of order.) 


When the dead want justice, they follow her home.

Imogene Lynch, ex-hairstylist, wants to become a normal mortician. Unfortunately, she has a talent that’s anything but. She feels the final sensations of the deceased when she touches their hair.

When an extra corpse shows up in her anatomy class and Imogene is vaulted into the casket, she discovers Carl isn’t there to be dissected. He’s been murdered. 

Despite what her professors say, not all knowledge is good. Too much can be deadly.