Twenty-four-year old Phoebe Hawley is on a quest to find her family a home. On the road with two siblings, twelve-year-old Maydean and five-year-old Willie-Boy, Phoebe is out of money, out of gas and out of patience. The only things she owns in abundance are backbone and pride—neither of which she can trade for food or gas.
A collision with Gage Morgan puts Phoebe’s mission in even worse jeopardy—until Phoebe discovers Gage owns the perfect place for her clan. However, she soon discovers that Gage is the unlikeliest man in the universe to offer a helping hand.
Phoebe wields all the country smarts she owns to worm her way into Gage’s heart, but nothing works. With time running against her family, she plies one last inducement—her scarce feminine wiles
Jackie Weger has been writing romance novels off and on for thirty years. For many a year, she traveled our good earth by foot, boat, bus, train, plane or pickup—but today she only gets as far as Walmart.
When an investigator begins asking Anna questions, her great marriage, dream job, and ordered world begin to crash like Jenga blocks.
Frank Caburn is man to the bone and manufactures testosterone like Frito Lay does chips, which seems not to impress Anna one whit as she picks through the rubble of her shattered life. Attracted to Anna, Caburn determines to make her his own, but how to tell her without tripping over a layer of secrets is beyond him.
Falling in love has never been more difficult.
Parnell’s first and only love is flying. He’ll never fall in love. He’ll never have kids. And He’ll never, ever be a hero. So the last thing he needs is some do-gooder and her orphans when he’s struggling to keep his air cargo business solvent.
Rebecca Hollis believes caring for others is the road to happiness. Tasked to shepherd five orphans on a flight to a conclave to meet prospective adoptive parents, she learns it takes much more. The plane is caught in the grip of a snowstorm that sends it plunging into a frozen wilderness.
Rebecca determines she and the disagreeable pilot must work together to insure the survival and rescue of the orphans. Parnell Stillman has other ideas. So do the orphans. Rescue means a return to foster homes and an uncaring welfare system. Or maybe not.