biggest solar flare since the 1859 Carrington Event is about to bring
the world to its knees.
a huge plasma ejection from the sun hits the Earth’s atmosphere,
the resulting EMP pulse fries electricity grids and disables fragile
electronics. Transmission wires melt, transformers explode and modern
vehicles cease working. In less than a minute, the world is taken
back two centuries. Sergeant
Rick Nolan is in Syria on a covert ops mission against
ISIS. When the solar storm wipes out his communications and his air
cover, he and his team find themselves on the same level as the enemy
that surrounds them. Caught in a desperate fight for survival, Rick
thinks about his wife and children and wonders how he’ll ever get
home to them. Lauren
Nolan is attending a seminar in New York when the blackout
hits and the transportation system grinds to a halt. Trapped in the
panic that envelops the metropolis, Ellen worries for her two
children, five hundred miles away in North…
Solar Dawn, the third book in the Survival EMP series, is now available on pre-order for just 99c at Amazon and Amazon UK. The book goes live on December 12, 2018, after which the price goes up to $2.99.
Since Amazon doesn't provide the 'read inside' function during the period of the pre-order, I have pasted the first chapter below for you to sample.
Book Description: The
storm has ended, winter is over and a new dawn will rise in American
history. It may not be the bright future many hoped for.
family and friends have survived the predations of raiders and the
ravages of winter. Now they have to leave the radioactive city of
Charlotte, striking out for the mountains. Following in the wake of
previous refugees, they encounter a land picked clean of resources,
with embattled settlements hostile to strangers and gangs dominating
the areas in between.
finds that safe havens are hard to come by, and his military
experience might not be enough to keep his family safe…
Chapter 1 With its
old-fashioned charm and relative isolation, it could have been
paradise. Hugging the banks of
the slow-flowing Cape Fear River, the hundred-acre farm was a
snapshot of what it must have looked like when Scottish settlers came
to this part of North Carolina, clearing the trees and planting their
first crops in the loamy soil. Deer would have poked their
inquisitive noses out of the surrounding woods, and flintlock muskets
would have belched smoke to bag the first wild turkeys. Maybe the
settlers would have seen Indians across the wide river, or paddling
in their war canoes to trade pelts for trinkets, one warrior tribe to
another. Wood would have been chopped and sawed, with chisels cutting
notches for interlocking pieces. Barns and outbuildings will have
been erected by multiple hands working in community. They would have
been smaller, perhaps, than the large cypress barn Sergeant Rick
Nolan was currently looking at, but the principle was the same.
Running his hand al…