Float like a butterfly. Kill like a swallowtail.
Scott knows his boring day is over the second a bloody and scared George Kelvin crashes into his office, claiming people are trying to kill him. He knows he should pass the case over to one of his brothers, but he can’t seem to do it. The strength and resilience of the man mixed with a quirky sense of humor fascinate him. He may be a human in the company of powerful shifters, but he’s just as deadly and well trained as the rest of his brothers.
With devious CIA agents, foreign forces gunning for what George possesses and George’s power-hungry father, who is also Deputy Director of the FBI, Scott begins to wonder if he’s bitten off more than he can chew.
George always knew his father was dangerous and cruel. However, he never thought that those titles would inadequately sum up the lengths his father is willing to go to, to get what he wants. The only chance he has is using whatever is on file against his father. Staying alive to do that is another challenge. When he runs into the Shifter Protection Specialists, Inc. office, he’s desperate, but isn’t convinced anyone can protect him from his father. Risking more than he’d thought possible, he discovers that maybe he is more than he’s always been taught to believe.
Second one it the series, and it’s best to read in order.
This one is about Scott, The man in charge of SPA. Even though he has two shifter brothers he himself is human. We met him briefly in book one, but really got to know him and Jazz (the younger brother) in this one.
George, has had a miserable life. Between his mother being killed in front of him at age five, his father using him as a punching bag, and then his brother picking on him and then being ‘killed off’ in the first book. All he wants to do is lay low and survive. But for some reason his father keeps finding him?
Finally, George runs into the right person that can point him towards the people that can help.
These charaters work well together on paper, even though they are all different shifters. Which is good because with each aspect, twist and turn they need a different skill to get the job done.
George and Scott are an interesting pair. Almost, teacher, pupil at times other times D/s. But it all works.
It was a good book, but I couldn’t connect with the charaters all the time. Too many of them, not enough time spent with the ones that mattered. Myself, not in the right frame of mind for this style of book. All added up to me not getting what I should have from the story. If a book three comes out, I will look it up, but wait for the mind set to read. And do the book the proper reading it deserved.