My To-Be Read List is a meme hosted by Because Reading is Better Than Real Life where at the beginning of the month visitors can choose which book I’ll be reading this month. On the first saturday of a month the poll will be up, then on the second saturday of the month I’ll announce the book that won and on the last saturday of the month I’ll post my review of the book.
I got a lot of votes this month and the winner Burying Water by K.A. Tucker. Below is the amount of votes all books got. And I have good news for you I alread read Damned if I Do, my review will be up later this month. Come back the last saturday of the month for my review of Burying water.
Damned if I Do (The Harker Trilogy #1) by Erin Hayes: 6 votes and 30%
A Moment To Dance: (A Whistle Stop Romance #2) by Jennifer Faye: 3 votes and 15%
Burying Water (Burying Water #1) by K.A. Tucker: 11 votes and 55%
Burying Water (Burying Water #1)
by K.A. Tucker
Source: bought it myself
You can find Burying Water on Goodreads
The top-selling, beloved indie author of Ten Tiny Breaths returns with a new romance about a young woman who loses her memory—and the man who knows that the only way to protect her is to stay away.
Left for dead in the fields of rural Oregon, a young woman defies all odds and survives—but she awakens with no idea who she is, or what happened to her. Refusing to answer to “Jane Doe” for another day, the woman renames herself “Water” for the tiny, hidden marking on her body—the only clue to her past. Taken in by old Ginny Fitzgerald, a crotchety but kind lady living on a nearby horse farm, Water slowly begins building a new life. But as she attempts to piece together the fleeting slivers of her memory, more questions emerge: Who is the next-door neighbor, quietly toiling under the hood of his Barracuda? Why won’t Ginny let him step foot on her property? And why does Water feel she recognizes him?
Twenty-four-year-old Jesse Welles doesn’t know how long it will be before Water gets her memory back. For her sake, Jesse hopes the answer is never. He knows that she’ll stay so much safer—and happier—that way. And that’s why, as hard as it is, he needs to keep his distance. Because getting too close could flood her with realities better left buried.
The trouble is, water always seems to find its way to the surface.