Review: No Ifs, Ands, Or Bears About It by Celia Kyle

The first day of Mia’s new life in Grayslake, Georgia is not going as planned. The house her grandfather left her looks ready to crumble, boxes cover every inch of the floor and—oh—there’s a bear cub in her pantry. It gets worse when the cub’s uncle comes by and busts out his fur and claws while on her front porch. Then it gets loads better because suddenly there’s a hot hunk of badge-wearing werebear on her lawn ready to rescue her. Yum. Of course, he has to ruin things by trying to take the cub out of her hands. Ha! The cub is hers… No ifs, ands, or bears about it.

Werebear Ty can’t seem to get the curvaceous, delectable Mia to understand that, even if she is one-quarter werebear, she isn’t keeping the cub. Ty is the Grayslake Itan, the clan’s leader, and the little werebear is going home with him… Unless it isn’t. It’s her smile. If she’d stop smiling and being gorgeous, his inner-bear would support him and Ty would get his way. But the beast wants to make their woman happy, so it’s perfectly content to let her do as she pleases. Then things change. Threats arise, danger comes close, and Ty demands she return to his den. No ifs, ands, or mates about that. 



I absolutely loved Mia’s character. It was good to see a heroine who had some meat on her bones. Yes, ladies and gentlemen, big women can be sexy too. Ty was a super sexy beast as well and he loved all of Mia’s curves and her stubbornness.

Along with the romance, we are also treated to a little mystery involving a new bear in town. There are also many scenes where I was laughing out loud; especially when Mia was trying to curb her potty mouth in front of her father by calling someone a “penis head.”

There were many secondary characters that really supported the story and had me wanting more of them. I hope they will be featured in future books, especially Ty’s three sexy brothers. It’s a great read and if you are looking for a fresh take on shifters, then you’ve come to the right place.

I was gifted an eBook copy from the publisher via Net Galley in exchange for an honest review. All conclusions reached are my own.


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