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Three Little Words: A Memoir – Book Review

Beginning with the cover of the book, I would like to rate 4/5- a dark vibe with a touch of vintage nostalgia. Simple, scary and intriguing.

Speaking of the title Three Little Words combined with the book cover, it sounds as if the author is going to cherish the childhood memories but the content is honestly something different and not to be missed. I would rate the title a 3.5/5.

This book is so bonafide and evidently told. An anecdote about a young lady who is pushed into the foster framework (USA) as a little kid and remains there for quite a long time. She and her younger sibling share some of the time together and some of the time-discrete, yet in every case versatilely enduring. So much bitterness and outrage – every one of the individuals who should have known better, ought to have minded. So much gratefulness and warmth for the individuals who cared and had a significant effect.

This book is recommended for any individual who is a parent, planning to be a foster parent, new parent, or on the off chance that you simply care about and need to get a touch of comprehension of the kid welfare framework. I truly read this book straight through and couldn’t put it down! Ashley composes this book in such a way that it offers her story and enables you to go into what her reality resembled and the injury she encountered as a kid and how that affected her musings and choices throughout everyday life.

She conquered difficult chances in an inexplicable manner and went to bat for herself as well as would not quit any pretense of supporting other youngsters and carrying equity to some extremely terrible individuals. The manner in which she portrays the injury makes you need to hop through the pages and meet her and every one of the children that were affected. There are individuals in this world battling for the youngsters who have no voice in this world and Ashley is positively a saint in the book.

It’s elusive words to state how a lot of this story has changed me. Ashley’s recounting her initial life is really striking. Indeed, even as a little child, she had the brain of a smart, solid willed grown-up present in the body of a youngster as she offers observer to the colossally erratic, brutal and troublesome reality into which she and her sibling Luke were thrown in being isolated from their mom. All through, I was awed by her quality, trust, insight, fearlessness, verbal aptitudes and crude hold on the real world. Ashley’s unstoppable soul is stunning. She is an absolute triumph.


I would like to rate this novel, a whopping 5/5 and would recommend it for young adults to understand the complexity of emotions involved.