This book was emotionally truthful, even if the setup of the main characters was a bit fantastical. Will Traynor and his family are incredibly posh and well off financially, which makes these adventures possible; this "really?" scenario took me a bit to get over. And Louisa's family reminds me slightly of a particular Jane Austen novel. Nonetheless, it really does highlight some of the comical and challenging struggles of living with or transitioning to having a physical disability, as well as how your thinking transforms after getting to know someone with a disability. You become a little bit mischievous in eliciting and searching for people's reaction, and you get a bit cynical when people pre-judge and disappoint you, just as Louisa did in the book. But you also mellow and find quite a lot of dry sarcastic humor in unexpected places, as Will taught Lou. Really nice read, the kind that you marathon through, I enjoyed all the characters, even those only briefly mentioned like Will's sister Georgina and Lou's mum and dad.