Some secrets are best kept laid to rest.
At least, that’s as far as Michael Sinclair is concerned. At twenty-seven, he has spent his entire life perfecting the art of pretending that the ghosts he encounters on a daily basis do not exist. Now, if only the dead would let him rest in peace.
Unfortunately, that doesn’t seem likely, especially after Kate Avery and her ailing brother, Gavin, move in next door. Kate and Gavin are haunted, and not by a dearly departed loved one. This spirit is aggressive, menacing, and harboring a dark resentment towards Gavin. In spite of every instinct advising him to walk away, Michael finds himself seeking to uncover the mysteries of Gavin’s past, and falling for the bright and lovely Kate. Yet competing for her affection is Luke Rainer, television’s hottest celebrity ghost hunter and the only (living) person to know Michael’s secret.
But the dead have secrets, too. Some will go to any length to withhold what should have gone with them to the grave, while others will risk everything to make their voices heard, even if that means putting another’s life at stake. Now, for the sake of strangers and friends alike, Michael must choose between preserving his cherished anonymity and lending his aid to those for whom all hope seems lost.
This was quite a departure from the Boyband series, but it was just as good, if not better. It definitely had a more complex plot than the petty celebrity drama in Boyband. That’s not to say Boyband is bad, it just has a different focus than Cemetery Tours. The characters in Cemetery Tours are irresistibly relatable. There are two gigantic plot twists; it was hard to tell which one was more mind-blowing. The reader won’t see them coming. And of course, this book has its share of well timed humor. It wouldn’t be a Jacqueline E. Smith novel of it didn’t make the reader laugh out loud.