Is "true love" a fairy tale?
Brian Archer, lawyer and infamous playboy, returns to Greenridge after a long holiday to find his life in ashes. Literally. His condo has burned to the ground, and with it, his delusion that he's a footloose, fancy-free guy who doesn't secretly crave a home and a place to belong.
Staying with his lovebird brother and sister-in-law at River's Sigh B & B proves unbearable, only rubbing in his deep loneliness. As does getting to know one of the other guests, a damsel determined to get herself out of distress, without any help from him. What is it about sweet, troubled Katelyn that makes Brian want to go all knight-in-shining-armor? And why is he suddenly longing for things he doesn't even believe in, like true love, marriage . . . ?
Single mom and wannabe entrepreneur Katelyn Kellerman needs to escape from Greenridge. Her safety, and that of her children, relies on it. Plus, she knows the hazards of trusting someone all too well. So why, after meeting Brian Archer, does she wish she could just stay put and build a home? With him.
No matter how they fight their feelings, Brian and Katelyn fall for each other hook, line and sinker—but life isn't a fairy tale. Brian can't live in limbo forever, Katelyn's ex is increasingly threatening, and she needs to secure a future for her and her kids. Can they beat the odds, salvage the ashes of their pasts, and risk everything for love, or are they just fishing for trouble?
Hook, Line & Sinker
This story has a good plot line with subplots interwoven. The author’s repetitive verbiage made the story longer but was frustrating to me. It is a good story with a plausible plot and realistic characters. I recommend it.
Hook, Line and Sinker
Easy and sweet romance to read. Touches on spousal physical and verbal abuse. Great HEA. EHomar 6/2/21
Hook, Line, and Sinker
This book could be a real life story and let’s face it real life is mostly boring just like most of this book. The book isn’t bad but it was way to mellow for me. It is also a very “clean” so no steamy parts in this book. The kids, Lacey and Sawyer, is the best part of the book. They add a little humor to the story.