I would like to invite my author friend, Chicki Brown to my blog. Chicki has a new release... woohoo. Loving the cover.
http://amzn.to/Snj9wb (Kindle only for the first 90 days)
Amazon Central Author Page: http://amzn.to/l2kjXQ
Atlanta plastic surgeon Charles Stafford is giving up his successful practice to volunteer his services in Nigeria with a medical organization. Even though he’s excited about this major career move, he has no idea how much his life is about to change.
Nurse Adanna Okoro is one of the six medical professionals working at a small village hospital thirty minutes outside of Lagos, Nigeria. She loves her job and is devoted to the people she serves. When the hospital is notified that it has been chosen to host a team of foreign doctors, Adanna meets the man she has always dreamed of.
Femi arrived home before Adanna, and delicious aromas filled the flat when she dragged in around seven o’clock. The best part was, Femi loved to cook and always had dinner for her. Unfortunately, being the consummate social butterfly, she offered an open invitation to their friends too. She loved to feed people, and their friends loved to eat. Tonight was no different.
“Hello, people,” Adanna greeted their friends as she entered the flat.
“Hard day today?” Femi asked as she put a cold Coca-Cola into her hand.
“Always, but I got to deliver a baby, a fat, healthy little girl.”
Everyone in the room applauded, and Adanna took a bow. “Sorry to be anti-social, but I’m exhausted. I’m going to eat and go to sleep.”
“You need a husband, so you don’t have to work so hard,” one of their male friends said with a cheeky grin.
Adanna laughed. “Having a husband is just more work. Good night, Emmanuel.” He was probably right, but since she worked all the time, her social life was virtually non-existent. She hadn’t been on anything resembling a date in a year, and her interest in dating had waned. She wanted an educated man who was devoted to her alone and who understood her commitment to her job. Unfortunately, she’d never met anyone who fit those criteria. All of the opposite sex, with whom she associated, were either married medical men or single men with a player mentality she couldn’t stand. So, she remained unattached. Adanna wasn’t discontented with her life, because her work was so much more fulfilling than she imagined staying at home and changing diapers could ever be.