Hey, Nobody's Perfect was a good book. I enjoyed how the plot slowly came together and that Sivia and Keeley started as friends first and took a while to get together.
Sivia was interesting, caring and nice. Keeley was a sweet and caring character who was also strong for dealing with what he had to. I liked his sarcastic side.
The other characters were great as well. Each was interesting in their own ways. There are a lot of good messages about speaking up for yourself and not judging people that are different.
I liked that Sivia and Keeley had to learn and grow and work to be together. The progress made it more worth it and believable. I enjoyed the friendship leading to romance between them. It was fairly realistic. They had good chemistry and they both really cared and loved each other. It was very sweet.
This plot was good and interesting. I only wished it was a little longer. But overall, this was a good book.
Insulting a guy in a wheelchair--is that any way to start a romance?
Life was complicated enough for Sivia before Keeley came into her life.
Her parents' divorce did not wipe out their traditional family values. Dad is still way too self-centered, Mom is still resentful, Russ is still shoving food into his mouth and Sivia doesn't need any more drama. But when the new student, obnoxious and legless Keeley, becomes her project partner, her life becomes even more complicated. Family friction, peer pressure and her overly controlling father are threats to her budding relationship--but prejudices she never knew she had and doesn't want to acknowledge are the biggest hurdle of all.
Hey, Nobody's Perfect is a story about serious issues told with both sensitivity and humor.