From the bestelling author of Mince Pies and Mistletoe at the Christmas Market and The Cherry Tree Café comes a glorious summer treat of glamping, vintage tearooms and love ...
When Lottie Foster’s grandmother’s best friend Gwen dies, she leaves Lottie her lovely home, Cuckoo Cottage.
Lottie loves the cottage but Matt, a charming local builder, points out that beneath its charm it is falling apart. Luckily he is always on hand to help with the problems that somehow seem to keep cropping up. But is he just a bit too good to be true? Certainly Will, Lottie’s closest neighbour, seems to think so.
Lottie plans to set up her own business renovating vintage caravans. She hasn’t told anyone about the project she has cooked up with Jemma from The Cherry Tree Café to repurpose Gwen’s old caravan and turn it into a gorgeous tearoom.
But before she can finally enjoy living with her legacy she must uncover who she can trust, and who to avoid. And with two men vying for her attention, will she also find love?
'A sweet and lovely story. I guarantee you will fall in love with Heidi’s wonderful world' Milly Johnson
'A big, fat, cosy hug of a read... it will leave you with a warm glow!' Mandy Baggot, author of Those Summer Nights
'A perfect summer read... It made me want to pack up my cupcakes in my red spotty hanky and go and live in the book' Jane Linfoot, author of The Little Wedding Shop by the Sea
'A story that captures your heart - engaging characters, a gorgeous setting and chickens! A winning formula' Christie Barlow, author of Evie's Year of Taking Chances
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I love chick lit but this is awful
I don’t think I’ve ever felt so frustrated than when reading the protagonist in this book. How can you write such a dim witted character. I’ve just given up reading this about 2/3 through as her stupidity is beyond ridiculous, it actually makes me really angry (not what these books should do!). The cliches and easy 2D friendships are a little annoying too, but nothing on the main lady. Really wouldn’t waste your time with this one! Sorry.
It's not a challenging read which is fair enough, I like something simple to read between longer books. Despite wanting to finish the book everything felt quite predictable, nothing really surprises and I did find myself eye rolling at some of the cliches. Why do people keep saying things 'huskily'? 😄 and the word 'scrumpy' made me want to stop reading when it was used about 11 times over the space of two pages. Some nice messages but nothing super interesting.