Emma has set a goal of sobriety within 12 weeks, but something has gone wrong. Now she stands in the Corridor with the golden floors having this profound discussion with the Gentleman. Alternating between present-day and the past, Twelve Mondays is a coming-of-age story about accepting one's truth and righting past wrongs.
“This story is a wonderful completion of how life happens to us; it takes trauma and defines the root. An amazing unraveling which draws readers to think on a higher level. Well done, I was pleased with the plot, I was most amazed at the descriptive planning. I recommend this book to those who love realities that take us on a journey and guides to know the truth. Profoundly settling, a book definitely for the masses!” - author Jamieya B. Johnson
“I thoroughly enjoyed this eloquently written book, believable and relatable characters. I loved Emma’s relationship with her Grandma Rose. The main character’s traumas and family dynamic kept me enthralled in her struggles. I will be reading book two." - author S. Daniels
“One of the things I liked about the book was the author’s writing style. The story described Emma’s life in a fast pace, yet also in a detailed way, from her childhood up to how she came to be in the present. Another thing I appreciated was the realistic take the author took in regard to alcohol addiction, how one copes after a traumatic experience, and how Emma chose or ended up living the life she currently had. Every small event had their own meaning and accumulated to each significant event that occurred in Emma's life. Because of this, there were times when I'd been caught by surprise, not expecting that such small details would come into play in future events. It's obvious that the author planned the story well which made my reading experience enjoyable. In this story, I felt like Emma was human; someone who, despite her wealthy status and upbringing, made reckless mistakes, had flaws, and tried to protect herself in ways that she thought was the most convenient." - Aubrey L.