There is no product that matches the search criteria.
Your cart is empty.
Only given a week’s notice in her current job, Eden Jameson is desperately looking for something new. Being a nanny for her best friend and sister in law, Hanna, is the ideal solution to both their problems.
David Painter has other ideas. Having a stranger in the house could ruin everything he’s worked so long to achieve. He needs to get rid of this nanny and fast.
When Hanna dies unexpectedly, the reading of the will is a shock–Eden and David have been left joint custody of the baby and joint ownership of the house. Can they overcome their differences or is it too late?
He broke her heart but can he now keep her safe?
When I started Daffodils In March I wondered if it would be like the previous book in the series. It was and it wasn't. The setting was totally different, and of course, the characters were as well, but Clare Revell's signature gritty Christian romantic suspense was still plenty evident.
I found Daffodils In March to be quite interesting in that, for the first half or so of the book, it had more of a contemporary romance feel and then in the last half the suspense really took off.
I really appreciated that there was less language in this book, which, in my opinion, makes a much better story. However, I did have a number of if-this-than-how-come-not-this type questions by the end. And, as much as I liked Eden, David made me so mad at his jerk behavior. Though, I think this shows just how well Clare Revell involved me in the story, my emotions were certainly engaged.
If you listen to the audiobook like I did the standalone q