Molly Porter was on her way to the Olympics, a member of the women's downhill ski team. A horrific accident left her, after years of recovery, alive and well, but carrying a lot of scars not all of them visible. Because Molly can no longer have children.
Throwing her energies into her new career as a hotel manager at the Bluebonnet Inn, Molly is finally satisfied with her life. Until she meets Sam Kincaid, the new owner. He's handsome, he's smart and it looks as if their professional relationship is blossoming into something more. But Sam has very clearly
expressed his desire for children children Molly could never give him. She has to tell him, but if she does, will her world come crashing downagain?
Molly Porter was a strong bet to making the American Olympics downhill ski team until she suffered a terrible career ending accident. Following years of healing Molly reinvents herself as the hotel manager of the Bluebonnet Inn. Though regretting that she never participated on the Olympic stage and that she cannot have children (a side effect of the injury), Molly feels pretty good that her life has come together for the first time since the accident.
Sam Kincaid is the new owner of the inn and he wants to sell it so he can stake his return to the finance world. While Sam and Molly disagree over the future of the inn, they fall in love. However, he fears commitment to someone who fails to share his dreams while she believes he deserves a wife who can give him the children he professes that he wants one day.
This engaging contemporary romance avoids the soap opera clichs through two wonderful lead protagonists. Sam and Molly grip the audience, as readers want both to obtain their desires, but together, though on the surface that seems illogical and impossible. THE INN AT OAK CREEK is a fine love tale that focuses on the catalyst of love enabling new aspirations to replace shattered hopes.