Mark Twain wrote: There are those who scoff at the schoolboy, calling him frivolous and shallow. Yet it was the schoolboy who said, "Faith is believing what you know ain't so."
#1 in Aspen Falls
Average Rating: 3.0
Old secrets were buried in the beautiful mountain meadow. It was Jamie Taylor and her dog's job to uncover them. Trouble is, they dug up some new secrets as well. While some families would find closure, others would soon find their lives ripped apart.
Assistant Special Agent in Charge Nicholas Grant becomes embroiled in the case while coming to terms with his own demons. A madman watches from the distance while officials expose his clandestine playground--his private playground--much sooner than he planned. But with any luck, not soon enough.
The story and the characters are engaging, but not all are believable. There are also some rather gaping holes in the action. I guessed the "bad guy" practically from his introduction and the conclusion was predictable.
Suzan Lynn Lorraine delivered a barely adequate performance. She made little to no distinction between characters and her pacing wasn't up to par.
Nevertheless, the story drew me in and held my attention. This is a series I'll follow.
NOTE: I was given this free review copy audiobook at my request and have voluntarily left this review.
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