I’ve known about the SIG series for a while now, and I know I love everything Tamsen writes. But I didn’t realize (silly me) how awesomely she’d nail this genre of contemporary sports romance. OMG it’s so good, guys.
Also, I love books that broaden my knowledge base on different topics. This one’s just that! Continue reading “Love on the Tracks by Tamsen Parker”
I’m a little saddened this trilogy is ending, but I love that I got to read it. I adore anything that Ruthie writes, and this one was no exception.
Rosemary Chamberlain, Winston’s (Madly‘s hero) ex-wife and mother of his daughter, is living her dream, climbing mountains and conquering peaks. However, when an avalanche is threatening her first conquest, Everest, she’s helped off the mountain by Kalden Beckett, a Sherpa and Ice Doctor (all terms I wasn’t familiar with prior to reading this story, thanks Ruthie). Continue reading “Completely by Ruthie Knox”
I know I’ve said it about the previous book, but this one takes the bank. It’s my favorite so far. And this is why…
Ok, so take a young man, who’s life has always been unsure. He’s left his home town to try and find himself, his place in life. He’s always been close to his family, and now in his 20’s and in need of cash, whores himself out. Fine, whores himself is too blunt. He takes on a phone sex line and pleasures women. Or men. Continue reading “Sinful Distraction by London Hale”
“Probst’s final book in her Billionaire Builders Series is a gut-wrenching, intensely emotional, second-chance romance. The fast-paced dialogue vividly details every emotive scene…The stars and little girl costar are unforgettable, and the series tie-up is exceptional.”
−RT Book Reviews, 4 star review
I absolutely love this series. I do… I think I liked everything of Probst that I’ve read. So, that in mind, here’s what I thought of All or Nothing At All.
Tristan and Sydney were always an enigma. They kept circling around each other, being very distant and cold, almost like something bad happened between them and they’re not sure how to bridge that issue. Or even if they want to. Continue reading “All or Nothing at All by Jennifer Probst”