SEX, SPOONS & SALSA
Publisher: Totally Bound Publishing
Publication Date: April 11, 2017
Thrown into salsa lessons by her therapist, Fiona stumbles her way from depression to happiness and, numerous disasters later, finally finds her rhythm again.
As if it wasn't bad enough to be living back home with her parents after leaving the Two-timing Lying Bastard, Fiona also finds herself socially ostracized after a drunken dancefloor disaster at the Returned Servicemen's League disco, resulting in her father practically frog-marching her off to a psychologist. Sounds very Hollywood, right? Except, when your parents are Scottish, it goes without saying that any therapist is of the budget variety.
As part of her plunge into the surreal world of therapy, Fiona's instructed to have dance lessons to raise her self-esteem, in the process emptying her father's wallet and threatening the sanctity of his prized spoon collection to foot the bill. And that's despite Fiona's three left feet, all of which are rhythm challenged.
Salsa lessons, secrets and lies, a riotous bachelorette night and a disastrous wedding see Fiona's life spiraling as wildly out of control as her salsa. With her therapist's help, she should be able to see the truth lurking just below the surface and finally take back control once and for allóthat is, unless her so-called friends have anything to do with it.
An Excerpt from the Book
Take an inside look at Sex, Spoons & Salsa. Read this sizzling excerpt from the book.
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Married, mother of one son and three daughters, Isla Dennes developed a love for writing while employed in her dream job as the owner of a book shop situated in a seaside resort town in NSW, Australia. Not content in simply reading every book in the store, she found herself compelled to create novels of her own. Had she concentrated more on sales and less on writing she might well have retired a wealthy woman, but writing won out in the end, with the result being a lifelong passion for creative writing across a number of genres, including a brief but regrettable sojourn into horribly sentimental New-aged poetry which is best forgotten.
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