Uprooted and dumped in a small town at the edge of the Colorado mountains, Jimmy Walker is at odds with everything. He feels adrift, alienated from his classmates and even his own family. It's hard being a teenager in a new town, struggling with grades, depression, hostile classmates, and a stepfather bent on making his life hell-
Until a violent collision with fate leaves Jimmy bleeding under the light of a Full Moon...
Praise for Walking Wolf Road:
“[Walking Wolf Road] has everything. Ghosts, werewolves, romance, and some beautifully arranged prose. I hope to see more work from author Brandon M. Herbert on our platform soon!”
Heather Weid, Kbuuk “Halloween Weekend Reads”
“Brandon M. Herbert has written an exciting urban fantasy that kept me highly entertained. I highly recommend this book if you love paranormal, shifter or urban fantasy genres!”
Lynn Worton, Book Reviews by Lynn blog.
“I loved it! This is a great, fast-paced read you can really sink your teeth into, no pun intended!”
Janell Rhiannon, author Invisible Wings and Birth
“[Herbert] kept the tension high right up to the end, and provided a great finale using all of the elements he began building from the start. Needless to say I was satisfied… and I am (not so) patiently awaiting a sequel!”
J.D. Wiley, award winning author of The Bitter Bullet & Sky Gala
“Walking Wolf Road was filled with the mythology of werewolves, shamanism, and philosophy. All of this hit exactly the right spot for me. I thoroughly enjoyed this book!”
K.C. Faelan, author of If At First You Don’t Succeed.
Overall the book was thrilling and had good elements. At times things felt repetitive or slow but a good story nonetheless. It was nice to read the book that my mother and father wrote together. Even if they are no longer together it was nice to see their collaborative minds in this book.
Anyone who has ever come of age feeling like an outsider will probably appreciate this novel, which blends supernatural mysticism with teen angst in a refreshingly genuine way. Herbert's characters feel like real people; their joys and hurts resonated strongly with my own memories of high school, and the vividly luscious descriptions of wolf senses added an extra degree of depth. I appreciate that the story doesn't shy away from difficult subjects like depression and suicide, and the effects those things have both on individuals and communities. It's an excellent read and I'm very much looking forward to Book 2.