In order to keep her son safe, a single mother must discover who’s leaving her cryptic messages of death and danger, and why.
Ten-year-old Brian McKibben is a wanderer. Eight months ago he wandered into the street and was hit by a truck. Olivia Richards, his newly divorced mother, was accused of neglect by Child Protection Services. She’s doing her best to prove them wrong. Essential oils, a consultation with an herbalist, and an airtight schedule are only some of the things she does to keep Brian safe and help him heal from brain damage caused by the accident.
But her carefully laid plans begin to unravel when it becomes apparent Olivia’s CPS caseworker isn’t the only one who’s watching her. The walls of the Pilates Studio she co-owns seem to have eyes, especially at night. Threatening messages begin showing up in strange places. Someone is stalking her. Read an excerpt.
This is book 2 in The 7 Deadly Sins series.
Fans of psychological suspense will enjoy this tale. Filled with believable and relatable characters, The Scent of Wrath subtly draws you in, coiling tight until the very end. – Robin Burcell — NYT Bestselling author of The Last Good Place
Right from page one, The Scent of Wrath pulls the reader into a fast-paced journey of emotional suspense. Haunted by fears for her young son while facing shadows from her own past, young mother Olivia struggles to bring the present into focus for them both. Multifaceted characters prove engaging, and there are plenty of twists and surprises along the way to a nail-biting climax. A terrific addition to the author’s The Seven Deadly Sins series. – Jacqueline Diamond, USA Today bestselling author of the Safe Harbor Medical Mysteries
A tale of suburban suspense that will keep you turning pages. – Matt Coyle, author of the Anthony Award-winning Rick Cahill series
A phenomenal mystery/thriller that gives an adrenaline rush. The author’s writing style reflects maturity and the glint of a veteran writer. – Bookworldliness
A delightfully atmospheric book driven by a female lead. – C.R. Elliot Reviews