The Civil War has changed the South forever, and the vultures are circling… Follow Louisa's journey west from Georgia to Kansas and see her joys and hardships in this clean and wholesome, sweet historical pioneer western romance set in 1865. It will make your heart melt! Download FREE with Kindle Unlimited! Louisa has lost her parents and her home, and her siblings are scattered, divided amongst kind relatives. She is grateful for the shelter offered her by her friend Sarah’s family, and she works hard to show it. But they too have paid a heavy price ¬– their son Thomas is never coming back, Matthew has lost an arm, and James…well, perhaps James will never quite recover. And the troubled times are not over. The winter has been hard, and under the new government, the taxes are more than many farmers can pay. They’re going to lose the farm. There is no future in the South. It’s time to go. Samuel Burke decides to sell his farm and move his family to Kansas. Over the objections of his Southern wife, he and his remaining sons, Sarah, and Louisa pack and begin the journey to a new life. On the way, each of them will face big challenges, from the physical hardships to loneliness, fear, and broken hearts. Through it all, Louisa is courageous and hardworking. With the help of her journal, she finds her way through betrayal and disappointment, on foot through the Kansas territory, and into the arms of the man she is destined to spend her life with. Louisa’s story brings to life the conditions endured by the countless pioneers who made their way by wagon across the prairies in the 19th century, especially those who came from the South after the war. FREE book included! Grab your copy! Read on your favorite devices such as Kindle, iPhone, iPad, Android cellular phone, tablet, laptop, or desktop with Amazon's free reading Kindle App. Scroll back up and click the BUY NOW button at the top right side of this page for an immediate download!
Book Length: Novel - 150-320 Pages
Famous Book Quotes
“I do things like get in a taxi and say, "The library, and step on it.” ― David Foster Wallace, Infinite Jest