She’s not what he wanted… but she may be what he needs. Harper Kirkpatrick appears in her cat suit at Cameron Bennett’s Savannah mansion, expecting a children’s birthday party. But the howling bachelors want more than cheerleader kicks. He shows her the door and she’s devastated. Jobs are scarce and eviction looms. When Harper answers his ad for a nanny, he remembers the girl with gumption. She’d love to turn down his eye-popping offer but is riveted by Bella, the motherless girl with rebellious eyes and an eating problem.
General editor Lloyd J. Ogilvie brings together a team of skilled and exceptional communicators to blend sound scholarship with life-related illustrations. The design for the Preacher's Commentary gives the reader an overall outline of each book of the Bible. Following the introduction, which reveals the author's approach and salient background on…
Youngest in the Kirkpatrick clan, Harper’s not an expert on kids. Neither is Cameron. Kimmy Carrington, his girlfriend and TV psychologist, is even more of a challenge for the new nanny. But she digs in her heels. Encouraged by her sister McKenna, Harper won’t be the girl who never finishes anything – her ex-boyfriend’s opinion. Besides, she likes Bella. And she’d learning to like Baby Blues, the young widower.
Her head-strong personality soon puts her at odds with her employer. Game changes when Harper stands in for Kimmy at a Savannah gala. Harper and Cameron nearly burn down the dance floor. She’s breathless. He’s blind-sided. Never has the wrong man felt so right. But his father’s funeral reveals a side of the Savannah restoration genius that few people see. Will the Windy City girl be able to put the heart back in his home? Can he woo her with his southern comfort? “Southern Comfort,” a heartwarming romantic comedy, is the prequel for the Windy City series but can be enjoyed as a stand alone.