Compassion, love and rivalry. The larger, grey wolf pack hasn’t interfered with the endangered red wolf pack since the Blue Wolfprint Treaty was formed. This doesn’t mean that as humans they have to agree on issues of politics. Arguably, the world’s resources and humankind’s compassion are declining with rapid speed and the red wolf alpha, Alfred, wants a change. But at what cost.
Twelve competitors are enticed into a highly classified governmental experiment by a cash prize of £500,000. The rules are simple; enter a fully stocked supermarket, with permission to consume its products, without announcing your starving surrender.
Unaware that the ultra-expensive government project, Green Skyway is at stake, the competition steps up to a whole new level as death falls upon the competitors and everyone is forced to learn of their own animalistic instincts.
There is one decision in particular that Alfred comes to regret. As his emotions for Tasha grow stronger, he also realises there is something different with her. A quality he thought had become extinct long ago. As Tasha’s life hangs from a thread, Alfred knows he has to sacrifice everything to save her. What will happen to the Last Wolf Fae?
Symbolism of this book: Animals kill for survival – humans do too. Are we really that different from each other? Both kingdoms elect rulers, but follow leaders. We all kill to live and live to love. None of the species are thinking about the long-term effects of their actions for future generations and how our decisions today will shape the world they will live in. If the cause and effect could be demonstrated in a microenvironment, having twelve competitors captive with resources similar to Earth…and running out just like Earth, would we learn something from it? Perhaps it is time to re-think the importance of every life, every natural resource and every kind action.
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