After a summer spent hiking and becoming one with nature in the mountains of Tennessee, fifteen-year-old Carly has discovered sheâ€™s more turned on by Neil Young and peasant skirts than Ne-Yo and Coach bags. So she tries to trade the materialistic trappings of her privileged life in the blinged-out Buckhead suburb of Atlanta for a hefty dose of sincere spirituality and altruistic activism. Easier said than done, especially when she returns home to discover that her sweet lilâ€™ sis Anna has sprouted some serious breasts and a smokinâ€™ hot bod. Suddenly, newly noble Carly finds herself in the painful position of being jealous of her own sister, an icky feeling that lingers no matter how much she tries to rationalize it away. It doesnâ€™t help than Anna is also questioning Carlyâ€™s god-given big-sister authority and becoming a serious boy magnet while the boy Carlyâ€™sÂ crushing on doesnâ€™t even know sheâ€™s alive. Meanwhile, Carlyâ€™s also struggling with how to get her ultra-slick dad to take her seriously, to assure her new BFF, who happens to be black, that sheâ€™s not just a part of Carlyâ€™s do-gooder, hippie make-over, and to convince herself that sheâ€™s definitely NOT in love with the boy next door who sheâ€™s known forever. Contrary to itsâ€™ super-cute cover and title, Baby Ducks has some serious meat on itâ€™s pink-n-paisley bones. This surprisingly deep read covers everything from relationships and racism to socioeconomic class and spirituality, and contains lots of those interesting, uncomfortable moments that make you think. Fans of Sarah Dessen and Justina Chen Headley will want to snatch up this sister act asap. And just for fun, check out this video of Myracle chatting about friends, coffee, and Baby Ducks.