After dealing with two traumatic events, Proctor Gamble is focused on his husband, Blair, and his work at The Rainbow Detective Agency. Needing to immerse himself in something productive so he can forget his own problems, he takes on the challenge of helping his best employee, Alvin Schlock, come to terms with his surprising announcement.
Alvin has been struggling with a lifelong identity crisis, one that he's finally come to terms with. So in order to help get Alvin through this, Proctor, Blair, and a handsome young actor named Bob, take off for an LGBT small business owners conference with Alvin to Rancho Mirage,California.
What Proctor hopes will be an opportunity to get to know their hunky new friend, Bob, better, and for Alvin to draw interesting new men into his life so he can embrace his new lifestyle, turns out to be a dangerous situation involving drug lords, the Rancho Mirage public library, and a cheeky undercover agent with the DEA.
A weekend excursion of dull conference panels, exciting fantasy hotel sex, and touring the modern architecture of Rancho Mirage suddenly becomes a life or death situation that Proctor didn't see coming. And with Blair not around to take charge this time, Proctor's not sure he can handle it alone.
About the Author
Ryan Field is a gay fiction writer who has worked in many areas of publishing for the past 20 years. He's the author of the bestselling "Virgin Billionaire" series and the short story, "Down the Basement," which was included in the Lambda Award winning anthology titled "Best Gay Erotica 2009." Though not always, he sometimes writes gay parodies of *straight* mainstream fiction/films in the same way straight fiction and Hollywood has been parodying gay men for years, without apology. He also writes hetero romances with pen names, and has edited several short story anthologies. He has a long list of publishing credits that include over 84 works of lgbt fiction, some with pen names in various sub-genres. His e-mail is listed above, and he welcomes all comments, or through e-mail.