We’re told at a young age that words can never hurt us, but I’ve learned over the years that it’s not true. Some words can break us so badly that we never fully recover from them. Goodbye being the worst of all.
As a young adult I was forced to say goodbye to my father. Losing him broke me in a way I never thought I’d recover from… until I met Ryan.
Ryan Mitchell was the balm my soul needed to heal. He filled my life with happiness, love, and affection. He made me want things I didn’t think I ever would, and the dreams I’d said goodbye to years before didn’t seem so lost anymore. He taught me to live life to the fullest, and open myself to love. I didn’t think anything could bring me down from the high he kept me on… but I was wrong.
Life sometimes throws us curveballs that we can’t explain. It tests us and pushes us harder than we can ever imagine. I didn’t think I’d survive the crash, but I did.
Sometimes goodbye can be beautiful and it was…with Ryan.
*This is a STANDALONE contemporary romance*
The heroine has abandoned issues everyone that she loves she loses tragically. She works hard to keep her family business a float that's it working her down to the bone. She has not time have time for anything romance related the place of sanity is with her best friend.
Ryan was once a the golden boy until an traumatic events happen that changes his life forever. Fast forward 9 years he has his life in order and loves what he does. He is a passionate, caring, and charming gentleman. He never thought he would have something good come into his path and he will hold on like his life depended on it .
This was an amazing story of life, death and opening your heart to love. The way they interact with one another in the start is so funny I love their banter. The thing that charmed me more about Ryan was the he never gave up and that he was a complete gentleman in certain situations. He is totally swoon worthy and would love to see a short novella of them both.
ARC was provided by the author in exchange for honest review :)
Labels: 2016, August, Review