What if there was a place where everything wrong in your life could be fixed?
That’s an interesting question. What if there was such a place? And would you be willing to find it? In this story, Jake Palmer is a corporate trainer who coaches people to see deeper into themselves, to motivate and provide inspiration to their lives. The problem, however, is that Jake no longer practices what he preaches. Recently divorced and after a near-death experience, Jake is discouraged with life. Even after his seminars, he questions his own purposes, all the while feeling sorry for himself and just wanting to be left alone.
Although he’s not too excited about the idea, Jake agrees to meet his close friends at a lake-house for a ten-day vacation. While he’s there, Jake is informed of the legend of Willow Lake, where a lost corridor leads to a place where one’s longings can be fulfilled, where their lives can be completely healed. Jake’s not sure what to believe. Although he considers the idea absurd, he still can’t help feeling tempted to find this corridor. And when he meets a man who talks of particular beliefs of the corridor, Jake becomes determined to find this path, to find himself, and to have his life back.
This book is quite an inspirational read and I’m happy for having the opportunity to read and share this with you. It definitely wasn’t what I expected, but it was great. Some of the scenes where almost as if I’d stepped into a fantasy novel and I liked the creativity behind it. Sometimes, no matter where we are in our lives, we all could use that little push. I don’t want to spoil it, so I’ll just recommend you check it out. Feel free to post your comments. Happy reading!
FTC Disclosure: I received this copy from BookLook Bloggers, in exchange for an honest review.
About the author: James L. Rubart is a professional marketer and speaker. He is the author of the bestselling novel Rooms, as well as Book of Days, The Chair, the Well Spring Novels, and The Five Times I Met Myself. He lives with his wife and sons in the Pacific Northwest. You can visit his website, Twitter, or Facebook.