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Ratings and Book Reviews (10 25 star ratings
10 reviews
)

Overall rating

4.0 out of 5
25
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  • 2 person found this review helpful

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    Wrong book

    I bought this book, downloaded it to my Kobo, cover shows the right book but when I open to read it is not Rosie's Travelling Tea Shop it is Dark Hallows by Steve French. Very disappointed.
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    Hard to put down!

    Lovely workbook easy to read, some plot twists and turns, feels like there could be a follow on here
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    Uplifting story !

    I received this book from the publisher through NetGalley In exchange for an honest review. Rosie’s traveling tea shop was a wonderful book about self discovery and stepping out of one’s comfort zone when life comes to a halt and demands change . Rosie is a woman who pretty much has her life planned out . A perfectionist . Everything is fine until her birthday, when her husband surprises her with terrible news ... he’s leaving her for another woman ! Now it’s time to uproot her life and step out into the world to try new things . A traveling tea business . We go along the ride with the ups, downs and hiccups . Such an uplifting story ! Loved this book !! This was my first time reading anything by this author and I will look forward to more of her books in the future .
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    A cute love story with some mouthwatering baking

    Rosie's Travelling Tea Shop takes you on a journey of self-awareness and of course, finding true love. Rosie is a successful chef at a Michelin-starred restaurant in London, who suddenly finds herself separated from her husband, Callum who left her for a co-worker of his, and a realization that she needs to completely overhaul her over-planned and meticulous life. So she quits her job, purchases a fuchsia caravan named Poppy and sets off on a life-altering choice of selling her comfort food goodies while meeting Aria and Max where she finds genuine friendship and love. Little does she know that not only do the people she meets on her new nomadic way of life force her out of her comfort zone, but they also benefit from Rosie's friendship, loyalty and outlook on life. This tale is a cute story of new found friendships that remind people what matters most. This quote sums up what I liked about the story: "I think back on my life of hastily-bought purchases, the must-have denim, impulse buys of make-up I've never worn...electronics that are now outmoded, so many things I've wasted my hard-earned money on thinking it would fill the gap, the void inside of me. And now I see with such life-altering clarity, that all those material things did the exact opposite of fulfilling me, they held me back, kept in me in debt, kept me working to maintain a lifestyle that didn't satisfy me...With so much less, I have so much more...The real gift, as I'm coming to learn, is the people in your life, the friendships you nurture, the people you give your heart to. That can't be bought." What I didn't find endearing was that the ending was predictable,. Also, it seemed a little rushed when Max finally professes his love for Rosie. Rosie just had literally just was pining away over Oliver before finding out she was catfished. Although, the intention of this genre is to be lighthearted, it touched upon mental illness and heartbreak that aren't so. Overall, although it had shortfalls, it was a cute story.
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    Where can I find Rosie's tea shop?

    Rosie's Travelling Tea Shop is another in the subgenre (not quite women's fiction, not quite romance, not quite Chick Lit) in which a woman in her early 30's who thought her life was pretty "settled" with the career track job, the spouse/long-term partner, the apartment, etc, suddenly has a life-changing event happen, and realizes that maybe her life wasn't so great after all, and that maybe her previous goals weren't actually the right ones for her. In this case, Rosie is the sous-chef in a well-known and fashionable restaurant, working 12+ hours a day, married to another sous-chef and with the remainder of her life pretty well mapped out until her husband throws a wrench into her plans by announcing that she's boring, predictable, and cold, and he's leaving her for another woman. After a bottle or two of wine, Rosie decides that since predictability isn't working too well for her, she needs to be spontaneous and re-invent herself. Hence, she buys a pop-up van online with the intention of traveling the country. She spends all of her savings on the van, so once she sobers up, backing out of the scheme isn't really an option. Rosie is a sympathetic character, filled with self-doubt, yet determined to forge ahead. I loved that she was actually a pretty solitary person, so life on the summer festival circuit, making connections with other campers was sometimes hard for her, but she forced herself out of her shell and learned to ask for help when she needed it. My step-dad permanently moved into an RV in his 70's and traveled around for quite a few years before finally "buying" a permanent space in an RV park, so I have some familiarity with this type of lifestyle. I felt that the author did a great job in capturing the feel of it, both the rewards and the challenges. I loved the book and definitely recommend it. I voluntarily read and reviewed an advance copy of this book. All thoughts and opinions are my own.
25

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