Played (Hooked, #2) by Liz FicheraThis Game Is Getting All Too Real
He said: I like to keep under the radar and mostly hang out with my friends from the rez. But when I saved Riley Berenger from falling off a mountain, that rich suburban princess decided to try to save me.
She said: If I can help Sam Tracy win the heart of the girl he cant get over, Ill pay him back for helping me. I promised him I would, no matter what it takes.
5 BOOKS LIZ RECOMMENDS THAT I HAVEN'T READ YET
Played (Hooked #2) by Liz Fichera
Sam Tracy likes to stay under the radar and hang out with his friends from the Rez. But when he saves rich suburban princess Riley Berenger from falling off a mountain, she decides to try to save him. Riley promises to help Sam win the heart of the girl he can't get over, and suddenly Sam is mad popular and on everyone's hot list. Except now Riley's trying out some brand-new bad-girl moves and turning both of their lives upside down. That guilt could be triggered by the smallest of things. Or when I pulled a B on a chemistry test my least favorite subject instead of the A Mom and Dad wanted. For the rest of the day, my anxiety was on overdrive.
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But when I saved Riley Berenger from falling off a mountain, that rich suburban princess decided to try to save me. I promised him I would, no matter what it takes. I was so excited to find out that Sam and Riley were getting their own story in Played by Liz Fichera! They were a couple of the supporting characters in the first book in the series, Hooked. I remember that I really enjoyed reading Hooked. Not only was it a super cute contemporary read, but it also introduced diversity and strong subject matters that appealed to me. So, of course, I was very excited to read Played.
Whenever I struck a golf ball, sometimes the ball soared so high that I thought they could touch it. Crazy weird, I know. But who else could have had a hand in this? Coach Larry Lannon towered over Dad and me, his shoulders shielding us from the afternoon sun. Even though Coach Lannon had said that I could smack a ball straighter than any of his varsity players at Lone Butte High School, his confidence still rocked me off my feet sometimes. He wanted me on the team.