David Cruz is good at two things: war and training dogs. The ex-soldier’s toughest case is Atlas, a Belgian Malinois whose handler died in combat. Nobody at Hope’s Crossing kennel can break through the animal’s grief. That is, until dog whisperer Evelyn Jones walks into the facility . . . and into Atlas’s heart. David hates to admit that the curvy blonde’s mesmerizing effect isn’t limited to canines. But when Lyn’s work with Atlas puts her in danger, David will do anything to protect her.
Lyn realizes that David’s own battle scars make him uniquely qualified for his job as a trainer. Tough as nails yet gentle when it counts, he’s gotten closer to Atlas than anyone else-and he’s willing to put his hard-wired suspicion aside to let her do the same. But someone desperate enough to kill doesn’t want Lyn working with Atlas. Now only teamwork, trust, and courage can save two troubled hearts and the dog who loves them both . . .
My Review: I am going to start off and say that this book was good could have been better but for what it’s worth it was a good book to alleviate boredom. I plot means to the book was there I enjoyed that part of the book. Lyn being sent to help Hope’s Crossing kennel with Atlas whose handler died in combat. We think that dogs could just move on from one owner to the next without any cares in the world. Well with Extreme Honor Piper Drake shows that a canine who’s a service dog can go through the same type of emotional disorder just like a human.
What I didn’t like about the book was the chemistry between Lyn and David these two just didn’t click for me. I don’t know maybe I got to attached to what was happening to Atlas and the mystery surrounding him that I didn’t give Lyn and David bounding chemistry a chance.
Would I read another book in this series? This would be a most definitely. Even though the chemistry between the two main characters didn’t capture my attention the storyline about Atlas carried my attention continuously until the end.
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