(This is a Hello page, and if you have your own site, you should make one too.)

Last updated August 22, 2023.

Hi! I'm Kimberly. This website is my online home and commonplace book. WTF Does This Company Do? called it "a digital diary that no one asked for." The homepage houses a complete stream of all of my short notes, blog posts, and photos.

Want to get to know me better? Check out About. Over at Now you can see what I've been up to lately. My Portfolio will show you how I spend my time and what kind of shenanigans (and meaningful work) I get up to.

Here is how I prefer to keep in touch:

  • My favorite way to converse is email.
  • I mainly write on my website.
  • Check my Follow page for the best ways to keep up with me.
  • I use LinkedIn to connect with professionals in fields of interest to me and keep up with the job market. I occasionally syndicate work-related posts from my blog to LinkedIn.
  • I have multiple Instagram accounts but do not use any of them currently.
  • I sometimes use Tumblr to keep up with fannish interests but do not use it regularly.
  • I only use Facebook for groups and am not accepting new friends currently.
  • I sometimes cross-post from my website to Twitter.
  • My website automatically cross-posts everything to Bluesky.
  • I use Micro.blog to follow Mastodon users. My website acts as my Mastodon account.
← An IndieWeb Webring πŸ•ΈπŸ’ β†’
Indieseek.xyz Directory
IndieWeb Directory
Listed @ LinkLane.Net
Listed @ List-Me.com
Member of theWebrings Fanlisting
Ye Olde Blogroll
 This work is licensed under CC BY-NC-SA 4.0 .

I acknowledge that I live and work on unceded Lumbee, Skaruhreh/Tuscarora, Cheraw, Catawba, Saponi, Occaneechi, and Shakori land. I give respect and reverence to those who came before me. I thank Holisticism for the text of this land acknowledgement.

We must acknowledge that much of what we know of this country today, including its culture, economic growth, and development throughout history and across time, has been made possible by the labor of enslaved Africans and their ascendants who suffered the horror of the transatlantic trafficking of their people, chattel slavery, and Jim Crow. We are indebted to their labor and their sacrifice, and we must acknowledge the tremors of that violence throughout the generations and the resulting impact that can still be felt and witnessed today. I thank Dr. Terah β€˜TJ’ Stewart for the text of this labor acknowledgement.