Professional organizer Emilia Hart believes that cleanliness is next to godliness and a good life is one that is tidy and well-planned. Her own plan includes freezing her eggs, focusing on her career first, and saving marriage and kids for later. Much later. 

But when friends convince her to celebrate her 30th birthday with a night of fun in Las Vegas, what begins as a simple night out turns into an alcohol-fueled instant romance.

There’s just one problem. In the morning she can’t remember meeting the man in the bed with her. Oh, and he’s the polar opposite of her idea of Prince Charming.

Outgoing inventor Jefferson Capuano believes a good life is one without limits. Why would you limit yourself with matrimony with an endless supply of beautiful women in the world? Nevertheless, he’s willing to throw his best friend a bachelor party in Vegas. After a night of drunken revelry, he wakes up next to a woman he doesn’t remember meeting. And she’s wearing a wedding ring.

It turns out, Emilia is Jefferson’s brand new wife.

Emilia and Jefferson quickly agree to part ways, but that is where their agreement ends. Divorce or annulment? Messy or tidy? Catholic or atheist?  The devil is in the details and these two cannot agree on a single one. 

When complicating factors arise, they risk losing everything they have come to value.

The Forgotten Wedding is a standalone romantic comedy with a HEA and no cliffhanger. It contains steamy R-rated scenes for mature readers and just the barest touch of the paranormal.

Escape the stress of a global pandemic with this spicy and romantic read.

[aawp fields=”B08JQJ2VYJ” value=”button”]

The First I Do

cover

The First I Do – September 15th, 2001 seemingly fit the category of an uneventful day for Maybelle Lloyd and Michael Hawkins, but unbeknownst to them, it was one of the most important days of their lives.

Thirteen years later, the two teenagers are met with the shocking discovery that on that day, they promised before God to be wed till death do they part! Who in their right mind would allow a pair of toddlers to wed? Yet, when they learn it was done with the intent to just be ceremonial for Michael’s terminally ill mother, it begins to click. Somehow, it was legally recognized, and now, the two teens are met with the question, do they honor the promise they made as children, or do they annul it?