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BLACKSBURG, VA -- One of Nicole Lovell's friends says she warned the 13 year old about David Eisenhauer months before her kidnapping and murder.
It's one of Natasha Bryant's favorite memories of her friend Nicole Lovell. Bryant says she had a feeling that Lovell could be heading for trouble when she started talking to older boys online."When she got with one, she was very very very- like she was very out there with them," she recalled.But when asked if she thought she could have done anything to stop Lovell from seeing Eisenhauer, she said "I don't think anybody could stop it. He says he also took her cell phone away, although she did end up getting it back. We asked Bryant how it felt to have to go to school without her best friend. Rachel Gibson writes funny romances, and in my opinion, she's written a few of the best..a few of the worst.So I buy her books, but sometimes throw them at the wall.And even now, more than a week after Lovell's murder, Bryant can't believe it's also one of her last memories of her classmate. Bryant says she first heard about David Eisenhauer, the 18-year-old Virginia Tech student accused of kidnapping and killing Lovell, back in October.
"She told me she's been talking to a few guys named David, but there was one that she was really really into," said Bryant.
Once she learned Eisenhauer's age, Bryant says she got really worried. You can't physically stop her from talking to him."According to a new release from Dr.
"I told her that it's not safe and that she don't need to be talking to older guys because she might get hurt really really bad," said Bryant. Phil, just before Christmas, Lovell's father David found out Lovell was chatting online with older men and grounded her. Cause, I mean (pauses) I don't understand people that could hurt her.
My copy of Sex, Lies, and Online Dating isn't dented - neither is the wall or the cat - it's not great, but it's fun, and it has great characters.
My major criticism is that in too many respects it's a one idea story - crime writer and cop meet online both doing 'research' and pretending to be someone they're not.
I'm also getting very tired of books that spend too much time trying to sell the author's next book; the epilogue of this one is primarily devoted to the major character of book two in the 'series.' It feels more like a sales pitch than literature. The characters are well-drawn, the action moves along fast enough, and the suspense element works.