by Sarah Monzon
If there’s one thing you should know about me, it’s that I absolutely refuse to tell a lie no matter the consequences. So don’t ask me a direct question unless you’re prepared for a direct answer—that’s something my SoCal sewing girlfriends have learned the hard way.But who would have thought my honesty policy would get me fired from my job at the preschool? Or that a desperate—and not to mention devastatingly handsome—single father of one of my (now-former) students would hire me that same day as a nanny for his daughter?I’m an education professional. How hard can taking care of a four-year-old and her over-stressed, over-worked father be?
I just finished reading this sweet and fun romance, and found it to be a real treat!
Molly is fun and bubbly, a lovely heroine, but she does have some real quirks. One of which is her compulsion to always tell the truth.
This unfortunately got her fired from her job as a preschool teacher at a Montessori, because she gave her little charges too much info.
To make this even more interesting, Chloe’s dad, Ben, happens to be listening outside the door right when she was canned, and so he then offers her a job as a nanny.
Ben just so happens to be a widower, and well…it’s not hard to guess…the sparks are bound to fly!
But…because he is a dad, he has his daughter to think of, and can’t just rush into a relationship.
So, Molly’s never quite sure what’s going on…
This story gives us both of their viewpoints, switching from one to the other throughout, and I loved this, because it allows the reader to see and know a bit more than the characters do. So fun to watch them…
If you are looking for a fun, but clean, light read, than give this one a try – I found it just right for a rainy day!
Disclaimer: I receive complimentary books from various sources, including, publishers, publicists, authors, and/or NetGalley. I am not required to write a positive review, and have not received any compensation. The opinions shared here are my own entirely. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255