Solo Disaster by Victoria Kimble

Solo Disaster

“Mom always said that you can’t regret the things you’ve done because regret is like poison. If the decision felt right at the time, then just move on.”

Cammie is down to one good friend – her mom. She can’t figure out what she did wrong – she pulled some pranks, but now her friends want to hang out with Pilar instead of her. She has to see them every day at school, but when the results of the Honors Choir are released, she realizes she not only has to see them in extra practices, but over a weekend and share a hotel room with them. In Solo Disaster, Cammie puts her mind on making a new friend, but ends up looking harder at her own actions.

Solo Disaster is the fourth and final book in The Choir Girls Series by Victoria Kimble. I was given an advanced copy of the book (and all the books in the series) in exchange for a fair review. The other books in the series are (click for book reviews): Soprano Trouble, Alto Secrets, and Harmony Blues.

Solo Disaster is a great end to The Choir Girls Series. The entire series deals with a group a middle school girls and issues they face with friends, family and faith. Each scenario is completely plausible and Kimble gives the books a Christian spin without being pushy about it. Cammie has been a driving force of the problems in most of the books, so the final book is told from her point of view and gives insight into why she thinks the way she does.

I would highly recommend this book series to any girls around middle-school age. I’m planning to have my upper elementary daughters read them in the next year or two and I know they will enjoy the stories. I hope the stories will help them, too, as they face their own middle-school problems, although I hope those are few.

What books were your favorites in middle school? Comment below!

Buy the book here (affiliate link).

About Sarah Anne Carter

Sarah Anne Carter is a writer and reader. She grew up all over the world as a military brat and is now putting down roots with her family in Ohio. Family life keeps her busy, but any spare moment is spent reading, writing or thinking about plots for novels.