If you think you’ve experienced a mid-life crisis, Cheryl Chandler will prove you wrong. Ditched by a philandering husband, rearing three weird teens (and a toddler—her failed attempt to save her marriage), she knows only one thing will redeem her life: a man—any man so long as he’s hot.
But how does a forty-something divorcé do that?

The kids have the answer. Go online.

After meeting a string of weirdoes, Tarrant LeClerc befriends her. But he’s too religious, and will only chat with him as a friend.

Then, when she knows this online dating is doomed, she meets the man of her dreams. Smart, witty and enchanting, Carleton Seymour sweeps her off her feet, but he’s got to meet the kids. Cheryl refuses to hide them—although the thought is tempting.

First there’s New Age Andi who changes college majors more frequently than a yogi changes poses. Bobbie’s OCD could drive Mother Teresa nuts. Taylor, once an adolescent drug mule and now born again teen, fears all will forget they’re sinners. And of course, Marina, the toddler, will make her presence known.

In DWF: Divorced White Female, an inspiration woman’s fiction, you will laugh and love with the characters and come away transformed and transported by Cheryl’s antics.
It’s a great gift, available at:
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Carol McClain’s natural gifts of sparkling dialogue, quirky yet real characters, and side-splitting humor made this book a page-turner to the last. As an author myself, I often found lines so witty, I wished they’d been written by my own hand. In fact, today I scanned the beginning of the book for a name clarification and before I realized, I’d read past chapter 2. Again! It’s that good.

Do yourself a favor and get a copy. Highly recommended. Cathy Elliot, A Stitch in Crime

I am hooked now on Carol McClain's books. I will remain one of her loyal fans. June Foster, author of The Almond Tree series

Once I started reading DWF, I began juggling my day around times I could sneak in a few chapters. I loved it! As a divorced mom, I could identify with so many of Chery's funny moments, mom moments, struggles and fits of laughter. Carol McClain did a wonderful job of exposing Cheryl's weaknesses while keeping the character loveable and real. Cheryl's internal battle with faith and God was well written, and often had my head nodding. I cheered for her when she learned a lesson, and rallied around her when life was knocking her down (or she made a foolish choice). The ending was perfect.  Lisa Belcastro, author of the Shenandoah books.

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