Fans of paranormal romance are sure to love this thrilling new novel from Laura Welling. Will the revelation of what Dash really is be enough to save his and Annie’s son from a mysterious illness?
Three years ago, Annie had a three-day fling in Cancun with a handsome stranger, Dash. Two years ago, she gave birth to his son. Now, Annie's son is fading away with a mysterious illness, and she must seek help from his father, who doesn’t know he exists. But Dash has news for her: first, he’s a werewolf; second, he’s about to be crowned their king; and third, their son has been touched by an ancient curse.
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Ten things I didn’t expect about werewolves:
1. They exist. Need I say more?
2. They are exceptionally clannish. Of course, they run in packs, but one wouldn’t expect that to extend to their human forms. This living-together-in-groups thing is claustrophobic, especially when you are used to small family units.
3. They are exceptionally well proportioned, athletic, fine-looking individuals. Or perhaps that’s only Dash. He is the Alpha, so it would follow he ought to be a superior specimen. And he is, in every single respect. Where was I? Ahem.
4. Werewolves make very good fathers. Or at least Dash does. His own father, by all accounts, was quite poor at it.
5. While Dash’s pack lives in Montana, one of the other packs is based in New Jersey. Can you imagine? There are others scattered around the globe, but they are largely in areas with extensive wilderness, such as parts of Canada and Russia.
6. Some werewolves are also witches, like Dash’s aunts. Some of these witches appear not to be very nice people, at all.
7. Unlike in folklore, werewolves don’t (only) change at the full moon. Instead, they do it whenever they please. Some seem to find it easier than others. This is a sign of dominance.
8. Consequently, if they change while clothed, they destroy the clothing, werewolves being rather larger than regular wolves.
9. This leads to extensive nudity among werewolves, allowing me to observe the well proportioned, athletic, fine-looking body of the Alpha in detail.
10. However, more study is needed into the physical characteristics of the Alpha. I will personally make extensive observations. It’s a sacrifice I’m willing to make. For Science.
When she’s not writing, Laura Welling wears a lot of other hats: mother, farmer, and software engineer. She's Australian but lives in the United States on a horse farm, which she shares with her family, crazy dogs, and various horses, cats and chickens. She is a compulsive reader of all genre fiction, who started reading before the age of two, and never stopped. She wrote her first “book” when she was five—a spy story, which has since been joined in a bottom drawer by various other early attempts.
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