• Young Adult

    The Beacon Brothers

    Someone is terrorizing their hometown and Cody’s six-year-old brother can somehow predict every crime before it happens. But when they try to help, at first they’re ignored and then included among the suspects. With the cops closing in and explosions nearly every day, Cody has a choice to make: follow his brother’s insights into the center of all the danger, risking their lives and freedom, or turn his back and run away, knowing innocent people will get hurt.
  • Horror

    The River Snakes

    Forced down a path he didn’t expect—into a life of crime he never anticipated—Seth finds the money, power and the excitement he’s always wanted. But in the dark world he’s thrust into, Seth also realizes that survival is going to be a daily gamble. Kidnapped from a cornfield—a directionless kid working a dirty job in the hot sun—Seth becomes the leader of a group of likewise apathetic twenty-somethings—charged with navigating one of America’s great rivers in a pair of canoes—selling drugs along the way to teachers, firefighters, housewives, waitresses and HVAC repairmen. It’s still a dirty job in the hot sun—but the pay is better, days more interesting, and the girls a whole lot prettier.
  • Sci-Fi & Fantasy


    Sci-Fi & Fantasy


    He needs medicine for his sick child—vodka for his sad wife. Even though the stores and pharmacies were all looted years ago, he leaves the bunker and tries to find what his family needs—what they’ll die without. Before the world ended, Eric knew what everybody in town knew—that the Germans had come to Unionville, Missouri around 1970—bought farmland and local businesses—wore fancy shoes and fedoras with feathers in the bands. They built an underground bunker in preparation for the end of the world—stocked it with freeze-dried food and board games—an air filtration system, a generator and a deep water well. People laughed even back then, during the Cold War—laughed as the bunker sat unused—a strange waste of money and time. But what Eric didn’t know—what nobody knew—was how right the Germans would turn out to be.