Stories about fate . . .
and other things we lost
On June 18, 1992, Flight 397 crashed off the coast of Long Island. But this story isn’t about the crash. Not completely.
This is a story about two high school seniors living very different lives, who share one connection: they both lost parents on that fateful flight.
Slowly, letters bridge the gap between California and Pennsylvania as Ruby Kaminski and Brett Pratt find a way to remember the past while looking toward the future.
This is a story about hope, paper planes, and the other things they lost.
Sweet YA Romance
and the places we meet
On June 18, 1992, Flight 397 crashed off the coast of Long Island, claiming the lives of all on board. Cole and Samantha, two strangers who randomly meet one year later at a memorial for the crash, both lost loved ones that day.
There are over seven million people in New York City.
One random encounter is called chance.
Two is coincidence.
Three? Well, baby, we call that fate.
and the lessons we learned
On June 18, 1992, Flight 397 crashed off the coast of Long Island.
After Amber Pratt lost her parents, her life turned into a downward spiral. So, she did what any twenty-one-year-old would do; she quit her life to backpack across Europe.
Olle Holström was supposed to be a fling in the wilds of Finland. A detour. That is all it should have been.
“I stayed up until 3:00 in the morning to finish this book. Tears were shed, laughter was had and emotions were played with. Love this book!”
— Amazon Review (Paper Planes)
★★★★★ "The authors do a fantastic job exploring topics like grief and our different coping mechanisms, fate vs chance, and how to deal with the dreaded 'friend-zone'. This book brought out a full range of emotions - bringing plenty of smiles and laughs along with a few tears. Highly recommend!"
— Amy K, Amazon review (Subway Stops)
My favorite book.
“HEART TOUCHING, HEART MELTING, ADORABLE & AMAZINGLY WRITTEN" After I started reading it..it was so hard for me to put it down & continue with my life.. It consumed me..I kept wondering what happens next..I felt connected with the characters.”
— Seema Subba (Paper Planes)