When I was asked to read this book I was a little hesitant but it was only 33 pages so I figures why not even if I didn’t like it, it would be a quick read.
What a wonderful book this is. I am glad I said yes to reviewing this book
Such an amazing story…
Delilah Dusticle has special powers, she can completely eradicate dust.
With her quiver pouch of special dusters Delilah can run up walls and reaches
places others just can’t. As a maid in the Fenchurch-Whittington house Delilah’s unusual skills soon lead to her being promoted to Chief Dust Eradicator and Remover. Until one day a broken heart leads to her powers taking an expected turn.
This is the first in a series of touching and funny stories about Delilah Dusticle. Follow her on a journey of self-discovery, friendship and adventure.
“If all these things hadn’t happened she would not be who she was today”
For a book with only 33 pages it packs quite a lot of heart and is an extremely heartwarming story. It’s about a young woman names Delilah Dusticle who has a way with eradicating dust. She has worked with the Fenchurch-Whitington Family for quite some time and was very fond of them especially their son Charles. One day something happened that made Delilah very sad and heartbroken, she was no longer able to eradicate dust. She was let go of her duties at the house because she caused more dust then eradicated it. My heart broke for Delilah I felt so bad for her and I knew exactly what she was feeling. We all have been through heartbreak. After going through a series of ups and downs Delilah meets a friend who helps her get over her sadness and becomes an eradicator of dust again and is able to turn her life around.
The message in this book is refreshing and so enlightening. This book would be so wonderful for young girls to read so they can realize that sometimes life can be tough but if you stay true to yourself and a little help from your friends you can overcome anything.
“I was lucky, I had a great friend to see me through
and now things couldn’t be better”
“The ordinary can be extraordinarily overlooked”