|About the Book|
Kayla Wallace just doesnt want to attend college, she wants to graduate debt-free besides. The problem is she has only managed to secure a five-thousand-dollar grant from the only college that has accepted her as a potential student. Thus, with aMoreKayla Wallace just doesnt want to attend college, she wants to graduate debt-free besides. The problem is she has only managed to secure a five-thousand-dollar grant from the only college that has accepted her as a potential student. Thus, with a chump change grant offer for the first semester, she will be in debt for the rest of the fifteen thousand semester tuition, plus room and board, miscellaneous fees and books that could add up to thousands of dollars more in expenses. So, she needs a financial sponsor, like right away- and where to find one becomes top priority. There are websites that match up college-age females with older men who are seeking the company of these more attractive young women- some twenty to thirty years or more younger than the average age of these potential philanthropic sponsors. Its sugar daddies of another era for these college-age sugar babies who are willing to trade social/sexual favors to alleviate the burden of their outrageous college expenses. These older men have more money than they know what to do with and for various reasons do not prefer women more compatible in age with theirs. But the built-in problems of the couplings come to the fore in Sugar Daddies 101 for Kayla when she falls in love with a Ph.D. candidate college instructor, despite the two sugar daddies she gets involved with, one for each semester of her first year in college. Both demanded exclusivity to her favors, sexual and social. Kaylas deal with the devil will sour eventually, making her pay a price that has become a burden she no longer wants to carry. It leads to an inevitable climax and a resolution that matures her beyond her years and helps cement her relationship with her Ph.D. instructor lover, whose practical offer to help her get a better grant subsidy for her sophomore year suggests a more hopeful outlook for her future college years.