The Avery Shaw Experiment by Kelly Oram

May 11, 2013 | 3 Comments

When Avery Shaw’s heart is shattered by her life-long best friend, she chooses to deal with it the only way she knows how—scientifically.

The state science fair is coming up and Avery decides to use her broken heart as the topic of her experiment. She’s going to find the cure. By forcing herself to experience the seven stages of grief through a series of social tests, she believes she will be able to get over Aiden Kennedy and make herself ready to love again. But she can’t do this experiment alone, and her partner (ex partner!) is the one who broke her heart.

Avery finds the solution to her troubles in the form of Aiden’s older brother Grayson. The gorgeous womanizer is about to be kicked off the school basketball team for failing physics. He’s in need of a good tutor and some serious extra credit. But when Avery recruits the lovable Grayson to be her “objective outside observer,” she gets a whole lot more than she bargained for, because Grayson has a theory of his own: Avery doesn’t need to grieve. She needs to live. And if there’s one thing Grayson Kennedy is good at, it’s living life to the fullest.

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Title: The Avery Shaw Experiment

Author: Kelly Oram

Publisher: Bluefields

Release Date: May 2, 2013


Size: 157 pages, eBook

Genre: Young Adult Romance

3 responses to “The Avery Shaw Experiment by Kelly Oram

  1. Gayle Humpherys

    I thought this was a cute, fun story. I liked the science experiment aspect and how it switched viewpoints between the two main characters. My biggest complaint is that there is more content (language/innuendo) than I like, so this isn’t one I’ll pass on to my girls for a while yet.

  2. I really enjoyed this one. A really fun story with likable characters. There is quite a bit of innuendo thought that really distracted from the story and prevented me from giving it a full five stars.

  3. Dana C

    I think this one needs a caution. It’s a little more sexy than I feel comfortable with and I didn’t end up finishing it. I probably wouldn’t recommend it to a teen reader.

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