Publisher Description

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Jay Cantrell will find his family…or die trying.

He had the perfect life as a small-town librarian: married just over a year to his second wife, an airline pilot, he also has a daughter in college studying to be an astrophysicist. He's ready to celebrate the first year of his new marriage as he adjusts to an empty nest and a new stage in life. 

But the sun had other plans and sent a coronal mass ejection as an anniversary present. 

Awakened before dawn one morning in mid-December by northern lights that blanket the sky—in central Illinois—Jay's world changes in the blink of an eye. Flying a planeload of passengers to Hawaii, his wife Kate experiences the CME in a whole other light and must fight to stay alive every step of the way. Leah, Jay's daughter, witnesses the impact through the eyes of a student far from home. 

Jay must decide to stay and wait for news of his wife or leave before things get worse to find his daughter. The problem is, with no electricity, he doesn't know how bad it is...anywhere. Will he set out to rescue his daughter and make a harrowing journey through a post-apocalyptic wasteland only to find the power is still on, two states away? 

In a world where electricity is a thing of the past, can there be any hope for the future? After all, it's not a matter of if a CME will strike the earth, but when

Sci-Fi & Fantasy
January 14
The Freeholder Press
Marcus Richardson

Customer Reviews

Big Badder Jon ,

Solar storm

It took me a little time to get through the setup, but then I couldn’t put this book down. I’ve become invested in these characters, and want to read more about them. I thought the breakdown of civilization was pretty much accurately presented. Definitely no sugar coating. I would recommend this to a friend.

FartSlayer ,

Great read

Fast paced, action packed.

Masanobu Cortéz ,

Solar Storm Book 1

So...I enjoyed this book. I enjoyed it enough to buy the second book. Some things bugged me and pulled me out of the story. There are some social or cultural cliches that are at least tired if not simply false. Privileged, entitled college kids unwilling to recognize the harsh reality of their situation. Indications that the first two encounters with bad guys happen to be Hispanic? The general assumption that most people are purely going to be out for themselves. This is nicely challenged in the daughter's storyline.

It's a good story. I do like it. I will continue with it. Hopefully any reservations I have will be dispelled with further reading. Thanks.

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