Bestselling author Kris Radish delves deeply into the emotions of five very different women who are thrown together by chance—only to discover that they have more in common than they ever could have imagined.
Holly Blandeen has always cherished the story her grandmother told her about the thread that connects all women, tying them forever in sisterhood. It’s a beautiful idea, but with all the curveballs life has thrown her way, Holly has often felt isolated, different from other women. That starts to change when she meets four strangers in an airport and they agree to share a luxury hotel suite because a powerful spring storm is barreling across the country, stranding travelers from California to Florida. What begins as a spur-of-the-moment decision becomes an unlikely, unexpected, and sometimes reluctant exercise in female bonding, as these five exceptional women—each at a crossroads—swap stories, share secrets, and seek answers to the questions they’ve been asking about life, love, and the path to true happiness. A storm may have grounded them for the moment, but after this wild adventure in which anything can and does happen, they’ll never have to fly solo again.
About the Author
Kris Radish is the author of nine novels and two works of non-fiction. A former award-winning journalist, magazine writer, nationally syndicated columnist, Radish is also co-owner of a wine lounge, the Wine Madonna, in downtown St. Petersburg, Florida, where she hosts books clubs and special literary events with groups from across the globe. She calls her genre Broads Who Have Been There, and it takes one to know one. Her widely popular novels include "The Elegant Gathering of White Snows", "Dancing Naked at the Edge of Dawn", "Annie Freeman s Fabulous Traveling Funeral", "The Sunday List of Dreams", "Searching for Paradise in Parker P.A.", "The Shortest Distance Between Two Women", "Hearts on a String", "Tuesday Night Miracles" and "A Grand Day to Get Lost".
“Kris Radish creates characters that seek and then celebrate the discovery of . . . women’s innate power.”—Denver Post