Living in a new city, starting a new job, and landing a new apartment, Dakota Newton is having no problem moving on from her cheating ex-fiancée. And when the next step is agreeing to blind date, Dakota meets the man of her dreams… until she finds out he lied to her from the very beginning…
Braxton Adams is a man who knows what he wants, and refuses to back down until he gets it. He takes one look at Dakota and knows she is the woman for him… and he is all in, no matter the hurdles she may attempt to throw in his path…
The Wrong/Right Man was the sexy and alpha-centric story of Dakota, a woman starting over after a recent breakup, and the blind date that went so well, she didn’t realize she met up with the wrong man. In the aftermath of their instant connection, Dakota fights the tide in her inevitable relationship with the very determined and convincing Braxton, and sexy alpha hijinks ensues…
I really liked Dakota, she was determined to start her new life with a fresh slate, away from her former fiancée and the life they had once built together. I loved her relationship with her brother, and her dedication to the new friends she meets. And while she did a great job of sticking up for herself when it came to Braxton’s high handed ways, she did let things go a little too easily when he talked her into doing things his way.
Braxton, was sexy, successful, and a total stalker. I mean, I love an alpha personality, but it is not OK to just let yourself into a woman (who barely knows you) apartment. But for all of his over-the-top stalker antics, I did really like that at his heart he was just very protective and wanted to do what was best for Dakota.
I loved the plot of this book, and the sex was HOT as hell. Dakota and Braxton’s relationship started out on a lie, but the connection they have transcends their rocky start. All great things, and an enjoyable story… and then the ending. Man, what a disappointment. In a story that didn’t need the added drama, this last minute addition to the plot ruined more than it enhanced. It come out of left field, it didn’t really make sense, and the whole problem was presented and the concluded in about two confusing chapters. What a disheartening way to end the story.
I received a complimentary copy of this book for my honest and unbiased review.
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