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Heidi has her hands full in these cooking classes since they change from working with adults and their own issues to working with children. The children are all brought up differently. A brother and sister with separated parents, a boy who lost his mom to cancer, a girl with an unlucky family, a diva who bullies, along with Heidi’s two foster children. The different personalities make for some interesting classes.
Number of Pages: 320
Vendor: Shiloh Run Press
Publication Date: 2018
|Dimensions: 8.38 X 5.50 (inches)|
Series: Amish Cooking Class
Lyle and Heidi Troyer have taken in a brother and sister, who were orphaned when their parents were killed in a car accident. Hoping to help the children adapt and make friends, Heidi decides to hold a series of cooking classes for kids. But kids are always accompanied by an adultand that is where the trouble arises.
Miranda Cooper is living the life of a single mom to her two kids while separated from her husband, but Trent is trying to worm his way back into her heart.
Denise McGuires life as a wife, mom, and real estate broker is full and spilling over.
Darren Keller, single dad and firefighter, and Ellen Blackburn, single mom and nurse, find a few things in common.
Will hearts be healed over plates of Amish food?
This is the third book in The Amish Cooking Class series.
Book #1: The Amish Cooking Class - The Seekers
Book #2: The Amish Cooking Class - The Blessing
Wandas ancestors were part of the Anabaptist faith, and her novels are based on personal research intended to accurately portray the Amish way of life. Her books are well-read and trusted by many Amish, who credit her for giving readers a deeper understanding of the people and their customs.
When Wanda visits her Amish friends, she finds herself drawn to their peaceful lifestyle, sincerity, and close family ties. Wanda enjoys photography, ventriloquism, gardening, bird-watching, beachcombing, and spending time with her family. She and her husband, Richard, have been blessed with two grown children, six grandchildren, and two great-grandchildren.
To learn more about Wanda, visit her website at www.wandabrunstetter.com.
This is the third and final trip to the Troyer farm as part of the Amish Cooking Class series, and it is sad to see it come to an end. While this book could be read as a standalone, it is best to read them in order to gain a greater appreciation of the series, and there are some carryover characters. This installment takes a slightly different approach than the first two, as the cooking class participants are children (though their parents are involved, as well). Serious topics, such as bullying, loss/grief and adoption, are skillfully addressed and woven throughout the tale. The attitude and dialogue of the children are realistic, and it is great to see the growth of those characters, particularly Kassidy. The story reminds readers that everyone has problems, there is no such thing as a perfect family and it is possible to have compassion for others.