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texting tyler Kindle Edition

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Length: 280 pages Word Wise: Enabled

Every Last Breath
Sometimes, when secrets are everywhere and the truth seems unknowable, you have to listen to your heart, pick a side—and then fight like hell… See the full Dark Elements series

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Rebecca Rembish is a stay at home mom to a mini super-hero. To help balance out her adventurous days with a pre-schooler and grown-up married life, she escapes by writing Young Adult Romantic Fiction. She is a compulsive nail biter, who makes daily trips to 7-11 for blueberry coffee. Rebecca grew up in Rockland County, New York, and now resides in New Jersey with her husband and son. Although Rebecca loves to text, amazingly, she and her husband of ten years have never once sent each other a text message.

Product Details

  • File Size: 398 KB
  • Print Length: 280 pages
  • Publisher: Mystic Mustangs Publishing, LLC (August 29, 2012)
  • Publication Date: August 29, 2012
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B0093SRKP8
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,627,494 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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More About the Author


Rebecca Rembish is a stay at home mom to a mini super-hero. To help balance out her adventurous days with a pre-schooler and grown-up married life, she escapes by writing Young Adult Romantic Fiction.

She is a compulsive nail biter, who makes daily trips to 7-11 for blueberry coffee. Rebecca grew up in Rockland County, New York, and now resides in New Jersey with her husband and son. Although Rebecca loves to text, amazingly, she and her husband of ten years have never once sent each other a text message

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Sarah on September 5, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Love, love, love Texting Tyler!! I was instantly engaged and transported to Amy's world from the moment I started reading, I could hardly put it down! Rembish does a great job of making each character and scenario relatable and engaging for any reader. Pre-teens and teens will relate with Amy and Chris and their world of texting, while as an adult, I was brought back to the halls of my highschool and reminisced the highs and lows that came with each 'crush'. I laughed, mourned, and celebrated along side of Amy with each new situation. If you are looking for a fun, heartfelt book to read, this is it! I highly recommend this book!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Danica Page on October 27, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition
My Rating: 3 out of 5 stars.

Disclaimers: I received an electronic copy of this book as part of the blog tour in exchange for my honest opinion and review. I have not received any compensation for this book. The tour host may have received compensation for scheduling the tour. However, I have received nothing and am not obligated to give a good review.

My Overall Thoughts/Impressions: I went into this book without really knowing what to expect. It sounded intriguing and so I decided to give it a shot. I've found a lot of really fun books that way and was excited to see what would happen with this book.

In one word this book was cute. It made me smile as I read about Amy and Chris's relationship. This book touched on body image problems and self-esteem; something that I think is a crucial topic in today's society, but I won't get into that right now.

I found the dialogue to be believable and compelling. I thought that the plot might have been predictable, but sometimes you just want a cute read that you can quickly read and leave with a smile on your face. This book fits the bill perfectly.

Amy was a character that I could relate to. She was stupid at times, but which one of us hasn't been stupid before--especially when it comes to love? I loved watching her grow and attempt to sort our her feelings.

Chris was just the classic good guy; the type of guy you are supposed to like. I loved watching him struggle with own doubts and fears as he tried to win Amy over.

This book switched between both of their perspectives which is absolutely something that I appreciate.

This book was cute and entertaining, but it lacked that extra something to bump it up to a 4.
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Format: Paperback
Tyler is a moron.

Okay, that's rude, in his defense by the end of the book I no longer hate him, but still. Rebecca Rembish did an amazing job with the characters in this story. Texting Tyler is one of the most original concepts for a young adult contemporary romance I've seen in a while. Amy Fallon is an insecure, inexperienced teenager and she's very much naïve when it comes to how things work in the world of teenage friendship and romance.

Rembish did a really amazing job of capturing what it's like to be a teenager with insecurities and how that affects the way they see things and how they go about doing things. Then on the other side of things you have characters like Chris Clarke. He's also very down to earth and thinks he isn't the best looking guy around, but unlike Amy I feel he has a lot more confidence in the person he is.

Chris doesn't dwell on the fact that he might not be the most attractive person out there and even though his brother Tyler treats him terrible he doesn't ever retaliate. He's a good person and he has amazing friends. Something Amy is pretty short on. She looks down on herself and thinks she's fat even though there's nothing in the book that implies she is.

When Chris and Amy first meet the connection between them was palpable and I like how everything isn't perfect right off the bat because that would have been unrealistic. Instead of skipping the normal getting to know you stuff like most authors' Rembish dives right into the awkward moments a reveals in them. I loved how close they got and didn't even realize it.

Now as I said before I really loved Amy, I did but when she kissed Tyler after how awful we've seen him be throughout the story I was so frustrated with her because she's not a stupid girl.
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By Sam on November 18, 2012
Format: Paperback
texting tyler is quite a cute little love story. It is not, however, one of those YA novels that are also for adults. It is quite immature and the characters are very childish at times. But, it is a young adult novel, so it is fitting. Though, I would say that it is more appropriate for middle grade readers or younger teenagers. The story was good and I was interested to see what was going to happen between the two main characters of Amy and Chris. But, I could have easily have set it aside and not went back to it as well. This is probably mostly due to the immaturity of it. I am a fan of YA, but mature YA.

The characters of Amy and Chris are both fairly likeable characters. I found myself sympathizing with Chris way more than with Amy. I found Amy to be very childish -- even though she started out as a sixteen-year-old -- and a little bit too naive. Chris was more mature, most of the time. Rembish did a good job of making these teenagers sound and act like true teenagers through their conversations and texts.

I wasn't a big fan of the writing quality. It had its good moments, but overall it was pretty weak. I found several instances of misplaced commas and other grammatical errors. The writing was also a bit immature for my liking.

Overall, I wasn't a huge fan of the novel. But, as I said, I am not a fan of immature/middle-grade YA. I think that this story would be enjoyable for those younger readers who just want to read a cute and simple love story. Therefore, I would recommend texting tyler to those younger readers.

Read more of my reviews on my blog: SIK Book Reviews
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