New York Times and USA TODAY best-selling author Jennifer Probst sparks a blissful mind-body connection as her "sexy, satisfying" (Kirkus Reviews) new series continues!
She's an expert in helping others de-stress, but Arilyn Meadows is running on fumes. Along with her job counseling singles seeking soul mates at the Kinnections agency in Verily, New York, she's a yoga teacher, animal shelter volunteer, anger management therapist, and helping hand to her beloved grandfather. No time to find Mr. Right - but after discovering her yogi boyfriend in a compromising asana, Arilyn would rather dog-sit for her honeymooning friend Kate than risk her heart on another downward dog. And when police officer Stone Petty - radiating masculinity and bad-boy attitude - is sent to her for mandatory lessons in cooling off when the job gets too hot, Arilyn vows to ignore his seductive glances and sexy grin. But there's no halting their sizzling flirtation - a red-hot, high-speed chase that's breaking all the limits.
©2015 Jennifer Probst. All rights reserved. (P)2015 Simon & Schuster, Inc. All rights reserved
I am an avid listener. I listen between 75-100 hours per month on my iPhone: 60% fiction to 40% non-fiction.
This appears to be the final installment of the Searching series. This is all about Arilyn Meadows finding her match. 'A', as the call her, is the prickly one of the bunch about her private life. Yet by day, she is the zen, yoga inspired counselor at connections. This book reveals why and how she came to be so chill by day. The story line is predictable, but that will not detract you from enjoying the novel.
Maby does a great job with narration. The story moves along quickly. I will offer you two teasers. One: something in this book doesn't happens that has happened in every other novel and something in this novel that leaves you wondering about maybe a follow on series. Good luck and read this final installment. I liked it.
The two main characters were set up as such extremes of stereotypical new ager and crusty macho cop, that they were neither believable nor likeable. The story became more nuanced later, but this is not Probst's best effort.
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