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Jay Bontrager, a strong, sexy California blond, has mostly adjusted well to living with paraplegia since his spinal cord injury. But Jay feels disgusted by devotees—“freaks” who are attracted to people with disabilities—until he meets the enigmatic and beautiful devotee Erin Silver. Unfortunately, after Erin overhears Jay expressing his contempt for people like her, the d Jay Bontrager, a strong, sexy California blond, has mostly adjusted well to living with paraplegia since his spinal cord injury. But Jay feels disgusted by devotees—“freaks” who are attracted to people with disabilities—until he meets the enigmatic and beautiful devotee Erin Silver. Unfortunately, after Erin overhears Jay expressing his contempt for people like her, the disgust is mutual: She can't stand to be in the same room with him. Things get even more complicated when her brother, unaware of their brief but hostile acquaintance, installs Jay as Erin’s new housemate. Erin has long struggled with the guilt and self-loathing caused by her strange attraction to disabled men and just wants to be normal. The last thing she needs is a disabled (and, God help her, hot) roommate reminding her she’s defective. Once she gets to know him better, though, she begins to see Jay in a different light. Maybe he's not a complete jerk after all. But what will happen when, against her better judgment, she finally lets herself trust him—even love him—and finds out he's been deceiving her all along?


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Jay Bontrager, a strong, sexy California blond, has mostly adjusted well to living with paraplegia since his spinal cord injury. But Jay feels disgusted by devotees—“freaks” who are attracted to people with disabilities—until he meets the enigmatic and beautiful devotee Erin Silver. Unfortunately, after Erin overhears Jay expressing his contempt for people like her, the d Jay Bontrager, a strong, sexy California blond, has mostly adjusted well to living with paraplegia since his spinal cord injury. But Jay feels disgusted by devotees—“freaks” who are attracted to people with disabilities—until he meets the enigmatic and beautiful devotee Erin Silver. Unfortunately, after Erin overhears Jay expressing his contempt for people like her, the disgust is mutual: She can't stand to be in the same room with him. Things get even more complicated when her brother, unaware of their brief but hostile acquaintance, installs Jay as Erin’s new housemate. Erin has long struggled with the guilt and self-loathing caused by her strange attraction to disabled men and just wants to be normal. The last thing she needs is a disabled (and, God help her, hot) roommate reminding her she’s defective. Once she gets to know him better, though, she begins to see Jay in a different light. Maybe he's not a complete jerk after all. But what will happen when, against her better judgment, she finally lets herself trust him—even love him—and finds out he's been deceiving her all along?

30 review for To Each Her Own

  1. 4 out of 5

    CeCe

    I really like this one. Some of the heroine's actions made me cringe in the middle (view spoiler)[like her taking heroine with that guy, but she wanted to forget and I was able to understand her wanting to forget and have some peace. However, she was almost raped and I had to skim those scenes. I did not want another bad thing to happen to Erin. Also, Erin sleeping on the same bed as Norf was a bit too much too. Even though they did not have sex, they were friends with benefits the year before. I really like this one. Some of the heroine's actions made me cringe in the middle (view spoiler)[like her taking heroine with that guy, but she wanted to forget and I was able to understand her wanting to forget and have some peace. However, she was almost raped and I had to skim those scenes. I did not want another bad thing to happen to Erin. Also, Erin sleeping on the same bed as Norf was a bit too much too. Even though they did not have sex, they were friends with benefits the year before. (hide spoiler)] The author did a great job connecting me with Erin. I have a hard time connecting with heroines who are a bit slutty and willing just to give it up with a wink and a smile, but Erin was so likable. She hated certain things about herself and she wanted to change, but it is hard to be something you are not. I hated that Erin felt so alone. She was dev and it killed me that she hated that about herself. Erin was so selfless that it broke my heart how she began to hate herself. The book starts with Jay saying some very hurtful things about Erin to Luis who Erin just had sex with the night before. Erin was on site for devotees or "devs" (people who are attracted to individuals with disabilities). Jay and Luis are both in wheelchairs. Jay was expressing his disgust to Luis about Erin being a dev. Luis did not stand up for Erin. Erin shared a lot with Luis and Luis being the jerk he was, told Jay her secret. Erin left Luis's house upset and disgusted with herself. So disgusted and lonely that she ended up almost killing herself by running into a tree. Erin wakes up three days later from the accident to her twin brother telling her that he found her a roommate and it is Jay. Erin does not want Jay as a roommate, but Erin's brother is leaving to tour with his band and Jay is willing to pay double the rent. This is not an insta-love romance. Jay thinks the worst of Erin and Erin is not so quick to forgive Jay. "...no matter how much he's tried to act differently in the last few days. She would do well not to ever forget that, no matter the kind words he said or how seductive he could be." And Jay did grovel!! Not only was there a lot of "I am sorry", there were a lot of creative things that Jay did to find out more about sweet and loving Erin. Through their interactions, the reader learns a lot about these two individuals. Jay does not just turn into a swoon worthy hero overnight and Erin, even though she swears that she is no longer going to be an idiot, she still makes some very stupid mistakes. I did not see Erin as a dev. Erin explained it so well and now I wish I would have highlighted how she explained herself because it was worded perfectly, but I will try to paraphrase. We all have our preferences. Some of us like dark hair while others like blonds. Some of us like the big, bulky guys while others like men who have more of a runners body. Erin also had her own preferences. I think those IMs where Erin explained to PANHEAD what she liked were done very well. The story was a journey one that I devoured. I thought the writing flowed. I am not a fan of frequent switch in POVs, but they were spaced perfectly. I am glad that the author did not: (view spoiler)[I am glad that the author did not have Erin have sex with another man once Jay moved in. I know I would have DNFed the book and it would have cheapened Erin trying to better the way she looked at herself. (hide spoiler)] I paid $3.99 for this Kindle ebook and I have no regrets. It was a good read.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Annabelle Costa

    I loved this book! I loved how it portrayed Erin's struggle to except her inner desires. The character of jay was a worthy foe and a steaming hot love interest. Of course, you knew what was eventually going to be the outcome, but there were a lot of interesting twists on the way and it was a lot of fun getting there. Once again, love this book! Five stars! I loved this book! I loved how it portrayed Erin's struggle to except her inner desires. The character of jay was a worthy foe and a steaming hot love interest. Of course, you knew what was eventually going to be the outcome, but there were a lot of interesting twists on the way and it was a lot of fun getting there. Once again, love this book! Five stars!

  3. 4 out of 5

    Sheryl C. Nash

    VERY DIFFERENT, but I still enjoyed it!!!! Will write a proper review soon...

  4. 4 out of 5

    ♡ Jeri's Book Attic ♡ Jeri the Romance Bibiliophile ♡

  5. 4 out of 5

    Kristen

    I really enjoyed this book. I enjoyed the relationship and the difficulties that came about because of his disability. It was real!! And I really appreciated that.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Miriam

    AAAWWWWSSSOOOOOMMMEEEE!!! Well written. Well executed. Extremely likable characters. Heartfelt emotional just perfect! Looking forward to reading more books by this author.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Anna Marie

    The only thing that I disliked about this book was the cover. The ENTIRE book, I kept thinking, "I don't *want* Jay to be Bradley Cooper!" and "Stop making me see Bradley Cooper in this!!!" I hated that. Jay was NOT Bradley Cooper, to me. Having said, the book was well-written. I can't relate to the characters - I have difficulty with 'hot', arrogant guys who think they deserve chance after chance after chance, and girls who keep going back for more pain, do drugs, are weak, etc. I can't connect The only thing that I disliked about this book was the cover. The ENTIRE book, I kept thinking, "I don't *want* Jay to be Bradley Cooper!" and "Stop making me see Bradley Cooper in this!!!" I hated that. Jay was NOT Bradley Cooper, to me. Having said, the book was well-written. I can't relate to the characters - I have difficulty with 'hot', arrogant guys who think they deserve chance after chance after chance, and girls who keep going back for more pain, do drugs, are weak, etc. I can't connect to them. But the characterization was very much modern and relevant, the reactions believable (for society - not me), and the writing was good. Solid. Moved at a great pace, and drew the reader in. As for the subject matter... I thought the author did well with it, considering the personalities she elected to use. I just have a hard time believing that a dev who was burned so badly, SO many times would immediately spill her guts to a 'stranger' that shows up out of nowhere, on the dev boards. Or that she'd confess to her brother, at any point. If a dev is so damaged as to try to commit suicide because of her preferences? She's NOT going to tell anyone about them. It's too much. On the other hand, you'd have to have a weak character like Erin in order to make this work... so I see why the author chose her. And I appreciated that she delved into this subject matter. It was well done, considering the challenges of it.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Laura

    « To Each Her Own » est l’un des rares livres que j’ai lus dans lequel l’un des personnages principaux est handicapé. Jay Bontrager souffre d’une paraplégie de niveau T9 mais il donne une image de lui tellement… forte qu’on ne peut qu’être attiré par sa personnalité et en oublier sa chaise roulante. Quoique je pense l’avoir pas mal détesté au début du livre. Il refusait d’écouter Erin et de comprendre que ce n’était pas une tare d’être attiré par un homme en chaise roulante. Il était tellement b « To Each Her Own » est l’un des rares livres que j’ai lus dans lequel l’un des personnages principaux est handicapé. Jay Bontrager souffre d’une paraplégie de niveau T9 mais il donne une image de lui tellement… forte qu’on ne peut qu’être attiré par sa personnalité et en oublier sa chaise roulante. Quoique je pense l’avoir pas mal détesté au début du livre. Il refusait d’écouter Erin et de comprendre que ce n’était pas une tare d’être attiré par un homme en chaise roulante. Il était tellement borné et avait des propos violents envers elle… et j’avais mal au coeur T_T Quant à Erin Silver, j’avoue avoir commencé ce livre en ayant quelques préjugés sur elle… honte à moi. Je me suis surprise à trouver des réflexions que j’avais eues concernant les ferventes dans les propos de Jay. Avant cette lecture, je me demandais si ces femmes étaient attirées par les hommes en chaise roulante car elles voulaient devenir un pilier pour ces derniers et en retirer un sentiment d’importance. Mais après avoir lu ce livre, je me suis rendue compte que la paraplégie était une caractéristique physique comme une autre pour les ferventes. Certaines femmes aiment les hommes bruns, d’autres aiment les hommes minces, et l’héroïne de ce livre aime les hommes en chaise roulante. C’est aussi simple que cela mais malheureusement, à cause des préjugés, ces femmes ont été rangées dans une case qui porte un nom peu flatteur : les ferventes. Qui oserait avouer son penchant pour les hommes en chaise roulante en sachant qu’un tel nom leur sera accolé ? Heureusement, ce livre permet de dépasser ces préjugés, de voir quelle est la dynamique d’un couple dans lequel se trouve une personne en chaise roulante et d’en ressortir l’esprit encore plus ouvert. De plus, je suis tombée en amour avec le duo que forment Jay et Erin. Ils sont attirés l’un par l’autre mais doivent réussir à communiquer, à se comprendre l’un l’autre avant de pouvoir vivre ensemble.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Alice Wasser

    I am not usually a fan of romance novels but this one really hooked me. The guy, Jay, wasn't your typical "perfect" hero… Not only was he disabled but he also sometimes lied and said the wrong thing. His imperfections were what drew me in and kept the story interesting. I could not stop reading and finished the book in just a couple of days. I highly recommend this book to even people who are jaded about romance novels. I am not usually a fan of romance novels but this one really hooked me. The guy, Jay, wasn't your typical "perfect" hero… Not only was he disabled but he also sometimes lied and said the wrong thing. His imperfections were what drew me in and kept the story interesting. I could not stop reading and finished the book in just a couple of days. I highly recommend this book to even people who are jaded about romance novels.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Trekkie

    For some reason this woman's fetish freaked me the fuck out. Not that she was attracted to a man in a wheelchair (BTDT) but the fetish aspect. I can totally see why the guy thought it was gross. For some reason this woman's fetish freaked me the fuck out. Not that she was attracted to a man in a wheelchair (BTDT) but the fetish aspect. I can totally see why the guy thought it was gross.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Selina

    I really liked this book! Definitely a must read romance! Fun characters and the build up was slow which was nice.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Chie Alemán

    Review originally posted on my blog, http://chiealeman.com/to-each-her-own... The subject of devoteeism–people who have a sexual attraction to disability–isn’t tackled often in the media. Ruth Madison’s novel (W)hole, (second edition reviewed here) is in some ways a pioneer in the genre, and a couple films have also touched on the subject, but usually not so much from the perspective of the devotees themselves. To Each Her Own, for better or worse, makes devoteeism a central conflict, as it conti Review originally posted on my blog, http://chiealeman.com/to-each-her-own... The subject of devoteeism–people who have a sexual attraction to disability–isn’t tackled often in the media. Ruth Madison’s novel (W)hole, (second edition reviewed here) is in some ways a pioneer in the genre, and a couple films have also touched on the subject, but usually not so much from the perspective of the devotees themselves. To Each Her Own, for better or worse, makes devoteeism a central conflict, as it continually drives the two love birds, Jay and Erin, apart and together, apart and together, like metallic pendulum balls in those desktop “executive toys.” The story is told in third person, giving us both Jay and Erin’s point of view, unlike (W)hole or my own novel, UnConventional, which limit themselves to the female protagonist’s perspective. This gives the reader immediate insight into both characters’ brains and motivations as they struggle through their attraction to one another, and wrestle with the topic of what it means to be (or be with) a devotee. The story begins with Erin, who happens to overhear a very unflattering conversation between Jay and his boss (and friend), Luis, who happens to be a quadraplegic. Jay, who is a paraplegic himself, is disgusted by devotees, and since Luis had been dating Erin, includes her in his rant. He calls her a “bottom feeder” and “subhuman,” among other things. So, yeah, the two of them really get off to a great start. Erin is so distraught by these words (she’s already felt unsure about her sexual attractions) that she attempts suicide by crashing her car. The result of this is a badly broken ankle which means she won’t be able to go on tour with her twin brother Zac’s band, as originally planned. So Erin wakes up, groggy from pain medications, to find out her brother has rented the house to none other than Jay! Despite Erin’s protestations, and partially because Jay is paying double what Zac had been asking, Jay stays. (Erin is ashamed to admit the reason she hates Jay.) What follows is an “enemies to lovers” story with numerous ups and downs along the way to the ultimate HEA. I’ll preface this review by saying I’m not a fan of that sub-genre as a general rule (although How To Lose a Guy in Ten Days is a phenomenal example of it), so I don’t read a lot of books with this angle, so let me make that clear from the beginning. Honestly, I didn’t even know To Each Her Own was structured that way when I bought it. I simply happened to talk to the author and also a friend who brought the book to my attention, and since there are so few books that feature disability in a sex-positive light, I decided to buy it then and there. However, I did really struggle with Jay for about the first third of the book, if not a little longer. Let’s put it this way: I couldn’t stand him. Part of this might be that I really liked Erin, and he was her enemy in this “enemies to lovers” scenario, so I was definitely seeing things more through her eyes than his despite getting his POV as well. Honestly, everything he did pissed me off in the beginning of the book, from the way he called Erin “darlin’” to some of his machinations to try to get to her. Partially because of this, I struggled through the first chunk of the novel. And although it was interesting to see another take on a woman dealing with her struggle with her sexual identity (her devness)–this book is very, very different from (W)hole despite that–at first it felt almost a little overdone, like I was being hit over the head with the conflict. I honestly didn’t find Erin’s suicide attempt so . . . “believable” isn’t quite the right word, but it seemed to be a little melodramatic at first, and then later I found it hard to believe that this was the same woman who’d tried to take her own life because she was so frustrated by this element of her sexuality she wished she wanted to die. I wanted a little more depth of character from Erin, especially in the beginning, and this is probably another reason that it was slow for me to get into at first. (Don’t get me wrong, I think the frustrations Erin experiences are very real, and I really appreciated how later in the book she gets a kind of denial/suppression situation that mirrored a lot of experiences some homosexual individuals struggle through, including the hope that if she wants to be “normal,” she can be.) However, there’s a point about 40-50% into the book where Erin reluctantly asked Jay to take her grocery shopping (since she can’t drive because of her ankle, and her car was totaled anyway) and someone tries to rob her. Jay intervenes (unsuccessfully), but that was when my opinion of him began to change. I still hated him for the “darlin’” and some of his behavior, but the book began working its way along more smoothly for me after that point, and I found myself reading more in one sitting than I’d planned. I do think the novel suffers from its length, a little–while I really liked the ups-and-downs that enable both of them (but especially Erin, in my opinion) to really reflect and grow as a person, ultimately coming to accept herself for who she is–it did become a little clunky at times. Some of the scenes seemed to go on a little longer than they should, and partially because the book involves IM conversations in addition to in-person conversations with various characters (plus the narrative from two points of view), there were times I felt that I was getting the same information two, sometimes three or four times, without really adding anything to the equation. For example, we probably get an explanation of what devness is, and what it means to Erin numerous times in the book, as she tells Jay, her online friend Panhead, the reader, and her brother. Though there are subtle differences, and I don’t disagree that some of these scenes were important, it made me wish that either some information had been withheld earlier, or the scenes could have been written slightly differently to keep it from feeling boring or repetitive. This isn’t a huge deal and it doesn’t harm the overall quality of the story, but they did make it drag in places and I think if some of these could have been streamlined, it would have improved the pace of the novel considerably. One thing that I do applaud but that some readers may not like is the novel’s realistic, unapologetic portrayal of disability. Jay is a T-9 paraplegic, and as he points out at one point, “This isn’t some dev fairytale where the wheeler overcomes adversity, then gets healed, and everyone lives happily ever after. . . . Welcome to the land of SCI, Erin!” The book talks frankly (although it doesn’t actually occur in the story itself) about what life is like for someone with an injury like Jay’s, including bladder and bowel care, pressure sores, UTIs, and other issues. However, in some ways I would have preferred to have “seen” some of this first-hand (since we do get Jay’s point of view) rather than being simply “told” about it. The novel is overall fairly tame by erotic standards, although it does feature one significant sex scene between Jay and Erin that is potentially one of the only realistic sex scenes I’ve seen in fiction involving a paraplegic. There were some really great moments in it, including a part in which Erin mimics the motion of her body on Jay’s cock by sucking on his thumb in her mouth. Most novels involving paraplegics shy away from sex, have sex that isn’t at all realistic for someone with that kind of injury, or “hide” the sex scene, and that’s the kind of barriers that writers like myself and others, such as Ms. Mirren, are trying to tear down. Why should someone like Erin be considered such a freak for seeing Jay–his entire self–as attractive? Why should Jay feel that his paralyzed legs are “disgusting”? And I’m willing to bet that this cultural belief is one reason so many books shy away from really having proper sex scenes such as this one. All in all, To Each His Own is an affordable, worthwhile read if you’re at all interested in books featuring accurate portrayals of romance involving someone with a disability. It isn’t without its faults, but overall I think the strengths outweigh the weaknesses.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Claire

    Great romance novel. Read in one day, captivated by the endearing characters. A serious subject treated with emotion but not lacking of humorous comments in a very pleasant writing style. The author has a way of her own to describe the psychological struggles that makes the romance very realistic and moving. Devoteeism is analyzed from every angle and if the word sounds rather derogatory and negative, appearances can be deceiving.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Jeanie

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Loved this book. Lovely writing, interesting characters. Nice different premise for the two main characters and good rendition on life and starting a relationship with some one with paraplegia. Only critique would be having hard time figuring this girl would be so distraught over an issue early on.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Rebo

    3.5 stars. Really slow at first for me, but picked up toward the middle and I had a hard time putting it down. Liked the realistic portrayal of disability, especially the parts that poked fun at the "wounded hero" genre. 3.5 stars. Really slow at first for me, but picked up toward the middle and I had a hard time putting it down. Liked the realistic portrayal of disability, especially the parts that poked fun at the "wounded hero" genre.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Gloria Ratcliff

    Loved it. A very different love story. I truly enjoyed reading about Erin and Jay. Loved how it explains what a dev is. Up till now I never knew about devs. So....To Each her Own is the perfect title.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Melissa

    A very unique and fascinating take on a love story. 5 solid stars

  18. 4 out of 5

    Bianca

    Good, but different story... Really enjoyed this

  19. 5 out of 5

    Bill Batkay

    Erotically and Literarily Satisfying I ĵust finished reading To Each Her Own, possibly the first book by this author I have yet read.The whole story arc was captivating and the quality of the writing unusually high, it was the final scene, of Erin (the able-bodied devotee MC) and Jay (the paraplegic MC) making love, that simply blew me away. The scene of Erin and Jay was a perfect model of the depiction of "inter-ability" love-making I have ever read. I have never made love to a paraplegic of eith Erotically and Literarily Satisfying I ĵust finished reading To Each Her Own, possibly the first book by this author I have yet read.The whole story arc was captivating and the quality of the writing unusually high, it was the final scene, of Erin (the able-bodied devotee MC) and Jay (the paraplegic MC) making love, that simply blew me away. The scene of Erin and Jay was a perfect model of the depiction of "inter-ability" love-making I have ever read. I have never made love to a paraplegic of either sex yet the description of such love-making was so beautifully rendered that I felt I was right there in the room with Erin and Jay. It was one of the most satisfyingly erotic sex scenes, graphic without being gross, that I have seen. It felt both real and true. This is a romance story that provided unalloyed reading pleasure. Any reader, devotee or not,, who enjoys a truly moving romantic story, with psychologically complex characters and honest depictions of love-making between an able-bodied and a disabled MC, will enjoy this book. Unusually for this genre, Ms.Mirren's writing is on a par with high-quality commercial fiction, which adds to the enjoyment and credibility of the story. Wonderful work!

  20. 5 out of 5

    chloegirl

    Interesting book concept and I enjoyed the first part of the book, however the author lost me when she didn't fully develop parts of the story. There wasn't much explanation as to how Jay did a 180 on his feelings toward Erin. All of a sudden he wanted her? And then at the end of the book after all the angst, it ends abruptly with no mention of how their lives were going to go. I guess it was a happy for now kind of ending, but an epilogue would've added the closure I felt was lacking in this bo Interesting book concept and I enjoyed the first part of the book, however the author lost me when she didn't fully develop parts of the story. There wasn't much explanation as to how Jay did a 180 on his feelings toward Erin. All of a sudden he wanted her? And then at the end of the book after all the angst, it ends abruptly with no mention of how their lives were going to go. I guess it was a happy for now kind of ending, but an epilogue would've added the closure I felt was lacking in this book.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Rose Canteiro

    DULL. I understand that Erin had no idea why she felt turned on by a man’s disability or where this attraction came from, but it didn’t get clear to me in what ways she saw beauty and eroticism in Jay’s paralyzed legs. And, most important, I didn’t like the reasons used in To Each Her Own to settle the guilt that Erin, the heroine, feels due to her impulse of sexual attraction to Jay’s physical disability itself, as if he was an object. Considering Erin's perception and feelings that this is a dev DULL. I understand that Erin had no idea why she felt turned on by a man’s disability or where this attraction came from, but it didn’t get clear to me in what ways she saw beauty and eroticism in Jay’s paralyzed legs. And, most important, I didn’t like the reasons used in To Each Her Own to settle the guilt that Erin, the heroine, feels due to her impulse of sexual attraction to Jay’s physical disability itself, as if he was an object. Considering Erin's perception and feelings that this is a deviation considered repellent by people, a moral conflict of this proportion can not and should not be easily solved by the cheap argument that being happy is all that matters. Well, at least to me is not that simple. I suppose the author wants to be a good girl, doesn’t want to seem prejudiced, conservative or moralistic, then she chose to normalize the heroine in order to avoid any trouble.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Lyn❤Loves❤Listening #AUDIOBOOKADDICT

    I can’t believe how many times I’ve passed up on this book when I came across it on Amazon…huge mistake on my part. I am shelving this under favorites. This is one of the most beautiful and enlightening disability romance novels I have ever read. The author does an incredible job and doesn’t gloss over anything. No fluff here..pure substance. I can’t wait for this author’s next book!

  23. 5 out of 5

    J

    DNF. Different storyline that I just couldn't wrap my head around about a woman who is a "Devotee." A Devotee is someone who has a special attraction (I guess sexual) to those in a wheelchair. This story is about a guy in a wheelchair turned off by a woman he thinks is a Devotee and that somehow makes her not okay to have a relationship with. Very different and I decided to move on. DNF. Different storyline that I just couldn't wrap my head around about a woman who is a "Devotee." A Devotee is someone who has a special attraction (I guess sexual) to those in a wheelchair. This story is about a guy in a wheelchair turned off by a woman he thinks is a Devotee and that somehow makes her not okay to have a relationship with. Very different and I decided to move on.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Roxanne

    The woman was very immature, their was no chemistry between the characters, the whole fetish thing was awkward and I was honestly just really bored.

  25. 5 out of 5

    S

  26. 5 out of 5

    Dani

  27. 4 out of 5

    Jane Wheeler

  28. 5 out of 5

    ErinG

  29. 4 out of 5

    Becky

  30. 4 out of 5

    Lisa Vancampenhout

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