Easygoing Juan Santiago, a two-time gold medalist on the US Olympic men’s downhill ski team, receives his last warning: Either stay free of scandal, or lose his sponsorship and be put on the reserve list. With the Olympics a month away, he won’t risk being thrown off the team. He vows no more women, no more parties, and no more scandalous behavior. But when a gorgeous woman runs past him at Timber Lodge with the sexiest calves he’s ever seen, he must follow her.
When Dana Reese, daughter of Colton Reese - owner of the world’s biggest ski equipment company - is stood up on her wedding day, she’s devastated and outraged. How dare her ex- ruin her life schedule. Organized to a fault, she must get married today, so the rest of her plans will happen in order. Luckily for her, she’s caught in a compromising position with a member of the US Olympic ski team and wiggles her way into saving his ass by marrying him.
Little does she know that she didn’t marry just any young stud skier, but the man they call Amante Español. Spanish Lover.
Dana has spent her life trying to please her father, among others, and at the same time, trying to adhere to a life schedule in her head, for how she wants to live. When she ends up in a marriage of convenience with Olympic skier Juan, all bets are off. She wants a husband, and he wants a sponsor for his career. Since Dana’s father owns a huge ski wear company, and is willing to sponsor him, now that he is married to Dana, everything is great. They can keep up their sham marriage till after the Olympics, and all will be well when they split.
What they don’t count on is their feelings growing as the days roll by leading up to the Olympic Games.
Conveniently is a cute little love story with a few hiccups along the way, plus an interesting inside view to what actually happens to high-powered athletes who are expected to win gold medals for their country.
Manic Readers receives books from authors, publishers, and publicists which are given to
reviewers in exchange for their honest opinion. Each review represents the opinion of the reviewer
which may or may not have been influenced by receiving the book at no cost.