Janey’s life becomes more disaster movie than romcom when the ruthless Becca steams in to manage Cheney House. Her job as head gardener in peril and her self-confidence in tatters, Janey must fight back. Finding an ally in Will, who’s more Clark Kent than Superman, it’s up to them to save the day while owner Clare is away having her Shirley Valentine moment. It doesn’t help that everyone is in love with the wrong people!
Why can’t people love the one who loves them back?
Will Cheney House survive – and will Janey ever get her When Harry Met Sally happy ending?
Find out in this warm-hearted romance from the author of the best-selling Millie Vanilla’s Cupcake Café, full of Gregory Peck look-a-likes, snowdrops, cake, and a cocker spaniel called Camilla.
I received a copy of this book from the author in return for an honest review.
Such a lovely uplifting read with a likeable and relatable main protagonist who really brings the story to life. Janey is the head gardener who loves her job and being at one with nature, she has a secret passion for a fellow worker, but it goes unrequited. The arrival of a new manager causes friction and heartache for Janey mitigated only by the numbers guy who has hidden depths.
This well-plotted story is set in a vibrant location with quirky characters and lots of information about plants. The romance is gentle, the humour delightful, and the conflict and drama make this addictive reading.
Georgia Hill writes warm-hearted and up-lifting contemporary and timeslip romances about love, the power and joy in being an eccentric oldie and finding yourself and your community. There’s always a dog. It’s usually a naughty spaniel of which, unfortunately, she has had much experience. Her books are firmly rooted in small seaside towns similar to the one she lives in and she loves history especially when it insists on rearing up and battering at the present.
As a child she had an invisible friend called Gonky who lived on the third stair from the bottom. As an adult her invisible friends inhabit her head and refuse to leave until she commits them to paper. Readers of her books can escape into a warm bath of words and, no matter what challenges her characters face they will, ultimately, have a happy ending.