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March 2017 ALAN Pick! One of Bustle's "16 Best Young Adults Books Coming in March 2017" One of Children's Book Review's “Best New Young Adult Books March 2017" "This hilarious, sweet and romantic book reminds us that if we open our hearts, life offers up so many wonderful kinds of normal." —Justine Magazine "There’s just something about [LaZebnik's] writing that keeps me coming back. Her characters have fully realized lives; she strikes a great balance in her stories between the romantic and the familial... [LaZebnik] explores particularly complicated sibling relationships here, and does so in a way you can feel, in equal parts, the devotion and frustration leaping off the page." —Forever Young Adult "Heartwarming." —Entertainment Weekly "LaZebnik’s wise and tender new book...is [a] touching story of two sisters." —The Huffington Post "More a love story about sisterhood than romantic, it's a story that will illuminate what it's like to live an ordinary teenage life when you have autism.” —Bustle "We highly recommend Things I Should Have Known...a thought-provoking portrayal of autism and the people it touches." —HelloGiggles "LaZebnik hits it out of the park with her story about pretty, popular Chloe and her loving relationship with her older, autistic sister, Ivy... With perceptiveness and ample skill, LaZebnik paints a vivid picture of what the sibling of a person with high-functioning autism might go through. Never resorting to stereotype, she depicts appealing, three-dimensional characters who flesh out a narrative that is compassionate, tender, funny, and wise all at once. This insightful, well-written story will entertain readers while inspiring meaningful empathy." —Booklist, starred review "Readers with special needs siblings are the natural audience for this, but the wit holds broad appeal, and the mostly nonjudgmental insights will certainly give readers a new perspective on young adults on the spectrum and those who love, protect, and advocate for them." —Bulletin “In this insightful account of misconceptions, family conflict, and the ironies of love, LaZebnik (Wrong About the Guy) examines the evolution of several relationships. . . . Writing with honesty and wit, LaZebnik offers a thought-provoking portrayal of how people can come together despite, or perhaps because of, their differences.” —Publishers Weekly "An eye-opening look at autism and those it touches." —Kirkus "This story about a girl who upends her own life by trying to help someone else is a winning read for young people ready for a realistic romance about life’s challenges." —School Library Journal "Characterization here is spot on, as LaZebnik ably depicts the speech patterns and behaviors characteristic of people on the spectrum as well as very different versions of sibling, parental, and stepparental response… Readers with special needs siblings are the natural audience for this, but the wit holds broad appeal, and [the book] will certainly give readers a new perspective on young adults on the spectrum and those who love, protect, and advocate for them." —The Bulletin of the Center for Children's Books “A charmingly honest, insightful story about love, family, and frozen yogurt. So good you'll finish it in one sitting!” —Robyn Schneider, author of The Beginning of Everything and Extraordinary Means & —