It's the first day of seventh grade and Addie's looking forward to unveiling her new and improved image. She'll start by not making a fool of herself at Randy Klein's back to school party, something she's unfortunately done since, well. ever. But this year she vows things will change. This year, she'll stun everyone with her fabulous new newness, and by the end of the party, her crush Jake Behari will know her name.
When Addie finds out that her friends have been telling her little white lies, she decides to draw up an "Honesty Policy" policy, forcing her friends to only tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. It doesn't take long, however, for Addie and her friends to realize that there's such a thing as being too honest.
Addie isn't at all worried about looking her best on school picture day until someone points out how flat her hair is. This casual observance sends Addie on an insecurity spiral and she goes on a quest to fix her hair before picture day - with disastrous results.
Addie's Mom starts a Mother-Daughter book club, reasoning it will be a great way for her and Addie to spend quality time, bonding and learning. There's only one problem; Addie hates it. In fact, lately Addie's not too fond of anything she's been doing with her mother. She's growing up and that means wanting to hang out with her friends at the legendary Point instead of discussing "Lilacs For Lindsay" at Mom's book club.
After spending an afternoon playing video games with Jake, Addie begins to fear that she and her crush are "just pals." Some bad advice from "Glossy Teen Magazine" sends her spiraling out of control on a mission to turn pal-dom into true love, or at least true like. Of course, the results are less then satisfactory. In the end, Addie realizes that the best course of action is just to be herself.
Addie, feeling invisible, decides to take a stab at fame and fortune by joining an all girl band. She soon discovers, however, that she and the band have very different tastes. Addie must then decide which is more important: being famous or remaining true to herself.
Tween comedy gets caught up in superficial stuff.
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