Rachel Collins is an author and her career has grown stale. Her agent decides to send her to the location of a recent book she has written. The Riverside Inn has a very special oddity that Rachael finds. While Rachel is working and researching at the inn she stays in the Blue Room. This room has a secret, a drawer where guests can leave notes and thoughts. Rachel decides to explore a bit when Jack comes along. He splashes into her life, literally.
Rachel does not believe in true love based one old hurts. She is not the type that believes in love at first site either. She warms up to Jack kind of quickly, and then doubt creeps in. After some steamy and sensual days together, Rachel leaves for home after a misunderstanding between her and Jack.
In a cute twist to the book, Jack seeks guidance from his mother. It's not long and Jack is off to New York to see Rachel. There's a misunderstanding that causes both of them to realize what they have with each other.
The Secret Drawer is a wonderful book. It's hot and steamy. There is variety and passion in the romantic scenes. The story flows very well to the point that it's hard to take a break. The author has a way of adding real emotion in the book. I laughed and cried reading this book. I couldn't put it down. I had to know how it ended. The Secret Drawer is definitely a book I would recommend.
When a romance author doesn't believe in true love, how can she write about it?
Rachel Collins, thirty-eight years old and determined to believe that there is no such thing as true love even if she is a romance author, is sent to the Riverside Inn in River Bend, Ohio by her agent, Kelli Reese so that Rachel can put more `feeling' into her work, along with gleaning some background for the current novel she's working on.