Read Free Falling by Susan Kiernan-Lewis Online


When David and Sarah Woodson take a much-needed vacation with their ten-year old son, John, their intention is to find a relaxing, remote spot to take a break from the artificial stimulation of their busy world back in Jacksonville, Florida. What happens within hours of settling in to their rural, rustic little cottage in a far-flung spot on the coast of Ireland is an inteWhen David and Sarah Woodson take a much-needed vacation with their ten-year old son, John, their intention is to find a relaxing, remote spot to take a break from the artificial stimulation of their busy world back in Jacksonville, Florida. What happens within hours of settling in to their rural, rustic little cottage in a far-flung spot on the coast of Ireland is an international incident that leaves the family stranded and dependent on themselves for their survival. Facing starvation, as well as looters and opportunists, they learn the hard way the important things in life. Can a family skilled only in modern day suburbia and corporate workplaces learn to survive when the world is flung back a hundred years? When there is no internet, no telephones, no electricity and no cars? And when every person near them is desperate to survive at any cost?...

Title : Free Falling
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 18909810
Format Type : Kindle Edition
Number of Pages : 266 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Free Falling Reviews

  • Courtney
    2019-05-09 01:51

    Only a couple of chapters in and I'm already laughing at how poorly written this book is. I am constantly having to stop to determine which person (or animal) her (that is, the author's) pronouns refer to. The actions of the characters are not believable, ("We booked a vacation home but wound up in a shack with some horses that we have to now take care of. Oh well, we'll make the best of it"), and I still have yet to determine how old the son John is supposed to be. At times he seems very juvenile for his supposed age. I have also run into several editing errors, including the main character David being called "Mat".Also, I was immediately offended when not 50 pages into the book, the author's blatant racism came out. In reference to who is attacking the US - "They're suggesting some place in the Middle East, big surprise." I understand that the opinions of a character are not necessarily that of the author's, and that some would argue that David's statement is justified, but it is a turn off for me. I wouldn't give the book fewer stars for it, but I also won't be recommending this book to anyone simply for that reason. We shall see if the book takes a turn for the better.Edit: Upon completion of the, it did not take a turn for the better. The actions of the characters remained just as unbelievable, and the writing didn't improve. The timeline was hard to follow as well, as time would jump weeks ahead a times between paragraphs.I don't recommend this book.

  • Jenny Franklin
    2019-05-15 06:04

    I was given a free ebook Fear of Falling to review by Susan Kiernan-Lewis. It was a quick read. I was easily drawn into the story. With a daughter and husband of my own, I was continually thinking how we would survive in a situation like this family had been put in.Sarah & Matt Woodson take their son John, a 10 year old, went on a vacation to Ireland. After arriving at the cottage they booked, there is an "incident" that leaves them without any communication. There is no heat, no phones, no TV and the cars stop working. The Woodson family now have to learn how to survive without any modern conveniences, and start living off of food they get from the animals at their farm or they can ride into the nearest town to trade at the market. A group of gypsies start roaming the land killing and stealing from the people who choose to stay. Sarah, Matt & John are all faced with difficult situations and all have to put aside any fears they have to help the family get through. The author did a great job with this story, This book made me think about myself and my family, if something like this ever happened. Could you imagine if it happened? The characters were really well done and the plot was amazing. Sarah was really into praying and "trusting God" which made me feel like it was more a Christian fiction, although even though I am not a heavy religious person, I didn't mind it as some people who are stuck in horrible situations turn more to faith to get them through. There was only one thing that made me a overly annoyed: They constantly talk about "this is their life, not a movie and not to expect a movie outcome", yet it ended exactly how a movie would end it, pretty much everything worked out even though it was probably a near impossible to go that way for them in the real world. That is why I gave 4/5 stars for that one reason.I would recommend this to any adults or YA because it is a really inspiring story of how a small family can ban together and work as a team in a difficult situation, as a mother I related more to Sarah and Matt, but I think if a teenager read it, they could easily relate to John.

  • Autumn
    2019-05-19 02:16

    This book is currently a freebie on Amazon. The cover caught my attention when I was looking for some TEOTWAWKI fiction. On the cover, it claims to be a 'The Kindle Book Reviews Best Indie Books of 2012 Semi-Finalist. I knew there was going to be trouble when in the first couple of paragraphs my inner grammar and punctuation nazi was painting the pages with red ink. I kept with it though, after having to deal with people bitching when I don't finish a book because it is fraught with GSP (my own personal acronym for grammar, spelling, and punctuation) errors. But the worst sin, if you will, of this entire book was the blatant racism against gypsies. There are bad people from all walks of life, but it seems that the author has a particular issues the travelling people and I found it to be distasteful. Add to that the use of speech patterns within the text of the story, outside of the dialog, and the whole cause of the TEOTWAWKI scenario (nuclear attacks within the US and attacks on England because they are American allies) being forgotten about, and the fact it is one of those serial books that failed to give a whole and decent conclusion within the first novel while at the same time hooking a reader to continue is what lead to my rating. I will not be purchasing the next two novels in this series, and I would have to be mighty impressed with a sample of another novel by the author to bother buying it.

  • Renee
    2019-05-20 02:53

    *I received a complimentary copy of this book from the author in exchange for my honest opinion.* I was pleasantly surprised by this book. I didn't know what to expect when I started reading it because I tend not to read (ok, maybe "remember" would be a better term) back covers or summaries of books. The story centres around a family comprised of an American philosophy professor, Matt, his high strung wife, Sarah, and their 10 year-old son John who are flung back to pioneer days when they are vacationing in rural Ireland. I enjoyed how the author visualized the family coping with how to survive with no amenities available to them. There were so many interesting and clever adaptations to this huge change in the family's circumstances such as learning how to spin the wool from sheep, how to make butter from goat's milk, and how to trap rabbits for example. I could totally put myself in their shoes when they were problem solving with regards to what they needed to do to survive.Then it got really dark and I must admit that I was not quite prepared for the viciousness of "the bad guys". It reminded me of The Road where people seemed to have completely lost their humanity. The story was already intense enough with the family just needing to survive, especially with winter coming on, so when the violence begins and escalates, it makes it even more intense (perhaps bordering on uncomfortably so).I also agree with other reviewers with regards to the praying and religious quotes in the text. I, personally, could have done without it but it's not completely out of place either.Regardless, this was a very engaging story - I was totally hooked from the start all the way to the last page. Great story!

  • Maureen
    2019-05-07 03:14

    The author was kind enough to give me a copy of the ebook, so before I even had a Kindle, I started reading it on my computer. And then I stopped at 61%, and never took it up again for more than a year. My bad, not fair to the author. This is really a 2.5 for me. The story was good, I am fine with post-apocalyptic tales, but I did have a hard time with the graphic violence perpetrated by the villain, an Irish gypsy sociopath named Finn. I am a little bothered also that it seems to perpetuate the stereotype of gypsies as a criminal element. But a decent story overall. I was very surprised though to find now as I went to look at other works by the author, that while this book seemed to end quite finally at home in the U.S., the story in fact continued through two more novels. Perhaps the author had a change of heart and changed the original ending. Since the blurb for book 2 suggests that violence continues, I'll probably pass.

  • Paul
    2019-05-15 01:12

    The Beverley Hillbillies, Only In Reverse. From the simplistic language and the uncomplicated plot, I deduced this was aimed at the Young Adult market or Adult Numbskulls like me. That said, it’s pretty dark and depressing, and doesn’t enthuse me into wanting to visit Ireland any time soon – despite having a lot of Irish friends. After reading this, I’d worry that a wandering band of Gypsies might jump me and steal my ... Hmm. What would they steal? Well my cell phone’s buggered and I don’t have money. Maybe they’d steal my secret home brew recipe. Anyhoo, my apologies to the Romani for even mentioning it. I doubt many of our Traveller friends will be reading this book since they're the bad guys.I liked the storyline, and that the author got straight into it with no buggerising about. Big flash – EMP – nothing works – welcome back Stone Age. No cell phones, no normal phones, no imported Japanese toilet seats with option arse-wiping attachment. Lucky the family in this story are in Ireland, in a house with a wood stove, wood heater, wood powered everything – except for the hay-powered horses. How handy. Also handy was the cellar full of horsy food, people food and seeds and a bunch of other handy stuff. Lucky they know how to ride, lucky they have a gun, lucky they have neighbours who know stuff. Lucky they also have chickens and goats. In fact, maybe TOO much luck. By now the religion-hating reviewers will have toasted the author for including way too many Christian references. They didn’t bother me, but I kinda feel ‘tis best to avoid Religion or Politics unless you’re writing specifically about Religion or Politics, in which case, you better hide quickly! Maybe the praying and God references could have just been toned down a wee bit. It wouldn’t have hurt the book one bit.What did hurt the book were the typos and grammar. Are editors really that expensive? The last half of the book seemed to have less typos and better editing. Did the proofreaders only receive half the script? Also, terminology was a bit skew-whiff with a few supposedly Irish words used that are actually Scottish (Bairn for instance). Oh well; Scottish, Irish; does it matter? Another problem was, two thirds of the story comprises of the family members riding from their cottage to the village and home again – over and over and over... “Hey Darl, will you pick up a 9mm and a shitload of ammo while you’re in town. Oh and a gallon of milk too.” Character development was lacking. The people were all pretty vanilla, but Dan the horse was pretty memorable.I didn't feel this was a literary disaster, rating only one star, but neither did it leave me pleased about having read it. Two stars is about right.

  • Judy Goodwin
    2019-05-20 02:02

    Author: Susan Kiernan-LewisGenre: Dystopian Action/AdventurePublished by: San Marco PressThose who read my blog know that I love disaster movies and apocalyptic scenarios. So the premise of this book, which begins with an EMP attack on London that knocks out all electronics in the British Isles, is right up my alley. What makes this book different from some of the other EMP scenarios, however, are the characters and their circumstances. Matt and Sarah are staying at a cabin in Ireland for vacation when the disaster happens and must deal not only with the scenario of being without power, but also with the fact that they are Americans and strangers to the local community. Ms. Kiernan-Lewis plays well with this tension and the cultural differences that exist between people who have been living close to the land for centuries with those who are used to a more urban environment.One last thing I really liked about the story was the main character's personal journey to combat her almost neurotic fears of things,from horseback riding to just letting her child grow up. I liked her inner journey even more than the physical challenges presented in the book.My only criticism was the timeline for when Matt is imprisoned and the abuse that he survives. It seemed a bit excessive and almost cartoonish, after the stark reality of the rest of the book (typical bad guy notwithstanding). A part of my suspended disbelief was stretched too far to accept that with no antibiotics and no medical care in general a man could survive breaking his leg and being chained to a bed for over a month with as few complications as Matt endures. Also, I have a hard time believing that the society left behind in the U.S. would do as well in such a crisis as the book describes, but that's only a minor nit as it was only in the epilogue.Overall, I really enjoyed the tale, and would recommend this book both to those who love dystopian fiction as well as those who love the Irish. And horses.

  • A.B. Shepherd
    2019-04-27 04:14

    I honestly don't remember how I came across this book, but it is dystopian and set in Ireland, so I thought it might be a good read. It starts off with a two parents and their ten year old son, all of whom are addicted to technology - like so many other families today - off on a holiday to rural Ireland. Then KABOOM - somebody drops and bomb - and all of a sudden technology doesn't work. None of it. No cars, no electronics, not even the electrical grid. Luckily for them, the house they are holidaying at in BFE Ireland has a wood cook stove and a fireplace and a whole crapload of supplies in the root cellar, and best yet, it has horses, sheep, chickens etc. Of course these city slickers don't know crud about living off the land, except they have some experience with horses, although Sarah, the wife, is terrified of them for some unexplained reason even though she rode them for years. Quite frankly, Sarah is the main protagonist and she's a mess. She's whiny, anxiety ridden, over-protective, and a nag. To be fair, she does grow over the course of the book but she's so darn unlikable in the beginning that I nearly gave up on this book. There are also quite a few prayers going on here, which for an agnostic like myself tended to be a little off-putting, but it wasn't so bad that I would consider this specifically Christian fiction.Now other than Sarah's unlikability my only real complaint about this book - and I admit it is probably extremely nit-picky of me - is that Sarah says in the book that Deirdre (a neighbor) taught her to knit the wool from the sheep. That's all well and good, but first, they never shear the sheep to get the wool, and second, you don't just knit the wool straight from the sheep. It has to be spun into yarn first. Okay, that rant is over.In the end, it was actually a decent story, and I do see that it is a trilogy. Will I read the remaining books in the series? Probably not.

  • Joanne
    2019-05-17 09:04

    This is the story of an American family--Sarah, David, and John--on vacation in Ireland when an EMP blast knocks out all electronics. They have no idea what is going on in the world and are stuck in a rundown shack. I wasn't sure if this was for a young adult audience because the writing is very simplistic--very short sentences and stilted dialogue.There seemed to be a lot of stereotypes about Irish people. The author made them sound like stupid drunks. Then there was the implausibility that three pampered Americans are able to run a farm with sheep, horses, goats, chickens, and dogs with no experience and that the mother can all of a sudden become a great cook.Plus, the mother just happens to have experience riding horses and shooting and the kid is just a great shot right off the bat.And why do the bad guys slaughter all the animals when they are a source of food and no other food is coming into the area? Shouldn't they have just stolen them?The book does get better in the second half when there are multiple confrontations between the family and the bad guys, but even those confrontations are not very realistic. I did like the relationships between Sarah and Deirdre, Michael, Gavin, and John, and some of the other good Irish people. That's the only reason I'm giving this two stars.I can't believe there are seven books in this series. This one was free, but I won't be paying to read any of the others.

  • Monica Sessoms
    2019-04-24 04:52

    I was given a free e-book of Fear of Falling to review. I really liked this story. I was kept interested the entire book and ended up reading it within 1 day. The only part that I didn't like was how they ended up in Ireland-booking a vacation in another country from pictures on the internet. I just can't imagine doing that, but aside from that I enjoyed the story.Sarah & Matt Woodson take their 10yr old son on a vacation to rural Ireland to get away from their hectic life in Florida. Trouble starts as soon as they arrive at their cottage. There is an international incident that leaves them without any communication. There is no electricity, no phones, cars don't run and winter is coming. Sarah, Matt & John quickly learn how to survive without any modern conviences, and living off food they get from the animals or bartered for in the nearest town. There are gypsies roaming the land stealing from people & killing them. Sarah who is a nervous mother that worries about everything is able to put aside her doubts & fears and protect her son when she faced with dangerous situations. Susan Kiernan-Lewis did a great job writing this story. I look forward to reading more of her work.

  • Melissa
    2019-04-24 01:07

    I just finished Fear of Falling by Susan Kiernan- Lewis. This book was good. In this book we meet Matt and Sarah Woodson. They are a tech savvy, suburban living, needing a vacation set of parents. I can totally relate (especially the needing the vacation part) they even go to Ireland the one place I would love to go. They get online and book it. Once there it is off the beaten path. They settle in when it happens…I am not telling you what it is because I want you to read it and I don’t want to spoil the book. They find there selves totally on their own, with no way to call home, not way to get home. They have to depend on their selves for every bit of food they get. They have to depend on themselves for their own security. This book makes you think about yourself. Could you manage if it happened? I thought the writer Susan Keirnan- Lewis did a great job on this book. The plot was good and there was drama. Some things in it, I thought I so would have planned better but this book made me think and that’s not at all bad. This book is easy to read at 221 pages. This book is a good read and for that I give it four stars.

  • Ryan Williams
    2019-04-26 05:14

    I received this as a free ebook from the author and am glad I did. It was an amazing account of how life would change if all our luxuries were taken away.The way the book began, I wasn't really sure of where it was going but it definitely hooked me. I was met with a family, not unlike my own, caught up in electronics and digital gadgets running from practice to games to work. As the crisis unfolded and life for Sarah, Matt and John became barebones, the message of the book was clear. We depend way too much on things that could easily be taken away and we are so dependent upon them that life without them stalls us, infuriates us and makes our anxiety take over. When we get past all that and learn to enjoy life, the real things, it is so much sweeter.I truly enjoyed this book, could not put it down. The characters were realistic and endearing. I felt very connected to Sarah and her struggles. The plot moved quickly, was entertaining and evoked quite a bit of emotion for me. It also was a quick read, I was able to read it in one sitting which I liked a lot.

  • Ashley
    2019-05-18 02:01

    I can't stand books that have undeserved happy endings. I liked the way it started, except for the fact that everything was just so easy for them to pick up on. I hated the main character. I hated the fact that stupid and poor decisions were made but yet nothing at all bad really happened to them.. Someone in that family should have died. That would have been more realistic. I love how someone that is so against and afraid of guns can master it in such a short amount of time. How interesting! Not really. I did like that it was a Glock. That was cool and I liked that it was mentioned about there not being an actual safety. I hate it when people write in details that don't exist about guns (looking at you Stephen King!)Anyway, did I like it? Not much. Will I read more in the series? Probably not, I'm only really interested in seeing something bad happen to Sarah, which I doubt will happen.

  • Sheenaat Hot Eats and Cool Reads
    2019-05-04 05:02

    When I first read the summary of this book, I just knew it was a book I had to read. It really makes you wonder what you'd do in Matt and Sarah's situation. Their peaceful family trip to Ireland, turns into a nightmare when a nuclear attack prevents all electronics and cars from working. They are forced to live a lifestyle they know nothing about and have to survive in a lawless and dangerous world.The topic of this book is so intriguing. It shows you have to do things you normally wouldn't do, just to survive. The author did a great job in creating a realistic setting and storyline. You felt like you were right there with the family every step of the way. The book was great overall and I wish I had more time to read right now, because I didn't want to put it down and would've finished alot sooner. I definitely recommend this book!

  • Joanne
    2019-04-26 06:14

    I recently had won "Fear of Falling" from the author's site here on Goodreads!! Susan Kiernan-Lewis is one heck of a writer. Oh, I enjoyed reading this book so very much, a page turner, great characters and I want more, I want a 2nd book for this one. There are a few characters that I'd like to see how they made out in their lives. The Woodson family is on vacation in the country side of Ireland when a nuclear bomb detonates in the atmosphere over the Irish Sea. Nothing works, no electric, no cars, no nothing, so they try to survive in a small Irish cottage. But there's trouble brewing, a mother's worse nightmare and courage she never knew she had, changes their lives forever. The country side is turning into kill or be killed, bad men killing people, animals, torture.......but can one mother/wife save her family? Oh, this is a must read!!!!!!

  • Deion Stewart
    2019-04-30 06:03

    This book was pretty poorly done in. I do not recommend this for a read because you will be bored after the first ten pages. The plot is unoriginal from the start and I felt like I had seen it countless other times. It is hard to differentiate one character from another and I find the story takes to log to get good. All and all a horrible read and not recommended.If an extra chapter was added to the story it would be before chapter 1. It would give more background into the status and relationship of the world and it s countries. It would also give more backgrounds to the characters in the story.

  • Rrsimpson
    2019-05-20 06:53

    Okay, so this book is not Nobel prize material, but I enjoyed it enough to buy the rest of the series. It is my favorite genre, end- of- the- world, and is full of Scarlett O'Hara make-the-dress- out -of-old -curtains situations. Plus, it is set in rural Ireland! What's not to love?!

  • L.H. Williams
    2019-05-01 02:55

    Not for me...Sorry I ever started this book, and am now being asked to buy the second one to see what happens. Didn't like the story enough to care. No more dystopian books for me, thank you.

  • Natalie
    2019-05-20 08:54

    *I received this book for free to review*I really enjoyed this book. It was fast moving, and kept me guessing until the end. I wasn't completely satisfied with the ending, but I think the ending I wanted was a bit too unrealistic anyway. Would definitely read another book by this author.

  • Susan Kiernan-Lewis
    2019-05-07 06:01

    Free Falling -- just announced as a semi-finalist in the Kindle Review for Best Indie Books of 2012!!

  • Bryan D.
    2019-05-10 06:05

    I have read many of Susan Kiernan-Lewis's books, most of the Masggie Newberry Mysteries in fact, and have always enjoyed her writing. Free Falling is the first book in her Irish End Games series, published in 2012 and followed by ten additional works. Kiernan-Lewis is excellent at local color, and Free Falling, is no exception. The Woodson family (father David, mother Sarah and 10-year old son John) has just arrived in western Ireland for a long-needed vacation and find that their two-bedroom vacation cottage has burned down and they are to spend their time in a one room cottage with only a single bed. They wake the first morning to witness a bright light exploding in the sky and find that none of their electronic equipment is working. No cell phones, no internet, no television, and the car refuses to start. In short, they have been forced back into a 19th Century existence with no immediate hope of returning home. How do they cope? And how do their neighbors cope as well? Some not well. As in all post-apocalyptic fiction, there is a band of ruffians intent on taking over the region, robbing, killing people and animals, burning homes. There is also the elderly couple on the neighboring farm who are willing and able to teach the Woodsons how to survive country life--how to bake bread, make butter from goat's milk, etc. In many ways, this is a tale of redemption as the Woodsons find strengths they never needed living in Jacksonville, Florida, and connections with each other and with their neighbors. I thoroughly enjoyed the book and recommend it highly.

  • Mateo Ortiz-Malte
    2019-05-05 07:53

    Susan Lewis certainly knows how to grab a reader's attention. Her book Free Falling, which is the first of three in a series, instantly grabs your attention and makes you want to keep reading. The story is very interesting and well organized story about a disaster that the Woodson family is experiencing. Ending the story where Lewis did was brilliant. My favorite part about the book is I was able to easily place myself in the book and picture exactly what was happening at all times. The scenario of a nuclear blast devastating our world is terrifying and would cause the exact reaction that Lewis has. Lewis did a good job of introducing the series with the book, I am excited to continue the rest of the books of the series, "Going Gone” and "Heading Home". The book was very at good explaining the plot and has a great finish. In my opinion, I like a great ending to a book, it makes you want to keep reading the rest of the series. After reading this book, I recommend it to anyone who likes a very thrilling book with an even better ending. This was honestly one of the best books I've read in awhile.

  • Kolton O
    2019-05-03 06:55

    March,Free Falling,Susan lewisDavid and Sarah are the parents of john they need a family vacation. They wanted to go to a remote place in the Irish countryside but when bombs go off in the city of Ireland all of the electricity goes off they are forced to stay in Ireland a little bit longer than expected. In Ireland they are forced to stick together and work together to try and survive in a time that is 100 years ago.One of the themes are to stick together as a family. And to keep believing and keep trying and to never give up even if all odds are against you to stay together work hard never give up and you will succeed. Those are the themes of this book.

  • Faye Arcand
    2019-05-01 06:59

    This was a book that fell short of the potential that was standing right before it. It was a very simple and quick read.Basic premise is that an American family is on vacation in remote rural Ireland in hopes of escaping the busy tech filled world they live in. Unfortunately, an electromagnetic explosion wipes out all communications, and electricity. The premise is the same as "One Second After" by Forstchen...just set in different countries. The main problem that I had with the book was that I didn't care about the characters. They were rather flat, boring, and predictable. The author named the husband "Dave" and the horse "Dan" so when the wife was "mounting Dan"...I thought she was with her hubby ....ugh...I was half way through the book and still didn't know **who** these people were. They were traveling with their ten year old son who became an instant expert on a horse, she stops taking her antidepressants--and feels no plausible is all of that? I wanted to like them. I wanted to care...couldn't find it sorry.The writing was okay but perhaps a really good beta reader group would've pointed out some of the flaws.It's not easy to sit down and write a whole book so kudos to you for that Ms. Kiernan-Lewis.

  • Janell Michaels
    2019-05-23 02:56

    This was an intriguing read with a timely, frightening premise. A family travels abroad to a tiny, out of the way spot in a foreign country when they're suddenly cut off by an incident in the U.S. The characters made decisions that I didn't agree with, some of which were done in order to push along conflict, but this still kept me turning pages right to the end. It was enough of a standalone to make it worth the while, but it's also the first in a series.

  • Sandy
    2019-05-23 02:53

    not for meThis book was ok, but it did not ring true to life for me...many events would be impossible in reality. people do survive unbelievable things, but I felt the author was really stretching things about the character ability to survive without any previous similar experiences.

  • Wilma
    2019-05-17 04:13

    I love survival books and this one was a good read. Husband and wife take their son to Ireland for a vacation and a nuke is dropped on England. They have to survive in the back roads of Ireland, fighting Gypsies and various drifters who try to steal their food and supplies.

  • Elaine Plourde
    2019-05-09 05:09

    This book turned out to be really good. It was one of the few realistic apocalyptic stories that I've read and believe me, I read a lot of them. This seems to be a good series to follow.

  • Kylie Abecca
    2019-05-22 02:02

    It took me a little bit to get into this one, likely because it’s the first time I’ve listwned to an audiobook, but once I got hooked on the story I couldn’t get enough and was rather disappointed when it finished because I wanted more. I’m glad to learn this book is in a series and am keen to read/hear the next ones.I love the character of John and think having the child in the book makes it so much more compelling.Very well done, well rounded characters and believable, gripping storyline.

  • Damien Franco
    2019-05-12 06:09

    A touch predictableI felt like the story was interesting in the first half. The second half began to feel rushed and predictable.