I received this book as an ARC for an honest review.
In this book we get Sam Stanton’s story (He is Rebecca from Love on the Horizon’s brother) and we meet Lydia Wilson. Sam has been in a relationship for years and is just beginning to realize what his entire family has been telling him, he is with the wrong girl. Sam knows their right and that there is no lasting spark between him and Ginny but he feels like he owes her for all the times that she was there for him. However one night while out with his friend Liam he talks to a friend of Ginny’s and learns that she has been keeping a secret from him for years. This makes him question everything else about their relationship and this is just the thing he needs to make the break from her. The problem he still has is that he has never truly gotten over his first true love. So when he thinks he is seeing her in different places in New York he thinks he is losing his mind. What if he is seeing her though will he find a way to finally get over her or will he always be looking for the love they once had?
Lydia Wilson is back in New York but her main reason for being here to get closer with Sam Stanton. Their youth was filled with a passion that she has never been able to get again and she wants closer to move on and start something fresh for herself. However seeing Sam brings back up some old feelings that she thought were long dead. What happens when those old feelings hit at all the wrong times will she finally get her closer or will she learn there is no closer with Sam?
This is a great book filled with many twists and turns to it. This book also gives us glimpses of their shared past to help us understand where each of them is coming from and why they feel this way now. Most readers should feel themselves changing who there are rooting for as they go through the book. This author has made sure to help us feel what each of these people have gone through. I would highly recommend this book to anyone and everyone. I would recommend reading Love on the Horizon just to understand some of the references but this book can be read as a stand-alone.