Diamond Sky - Available Now

A group of scientists led by Dr Emmy Rayne has made the scientific breakthrough of the century. Their research into astral projection has opened up the universe for exploration like never before. Unfortunately, not everyone on the team has the same agenda. When the next phase of testing is outsourced to the military, Emmy fears that all of her work to help mankind may be used to destroy it. 

As her experiments begin  producing unexpected side effects, Emmy’s only hope lies with a passing traveller whose car has broken down stranding her at the nearby town of Jackson’s Hill. Lucy Skye is in mourning for her recently deceased father, and her strong connection to him could provide the link needed to reverse the damage done by the out-of-control technology. 

Together the two women must overcome a deadly combination of science and superstition in order to defeat a growing evil, which threatens not only this small outback town but the fate of humanity itself.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews (Source - Amazon.co.uk)
5.0 out of 5 stars Another hit 9 July 2014
By Mr C. Anderson
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Something a little bit different from this book. Took me a bit to get into the book, however the more I read, the harder it was to put down!
5.0 out of 5 stars Excellent Book - Must read!!! 3 July 2014
By James Ruddock
Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
Excellent book, great storyline. A pleasure to read. Cant wait for this authors next book.
5.0 out of 5 stars Just finished this- new direction! 12 Jun 2014
By Stephen Cross
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
I have read the writer's previous works and this book did not disappoint at all. It moves into a more sci fi tinged direction, but the old horror/thriller elements remain there. The book is paced very well and is well structured. Some may find some of the elements of astral projection and spirits quite outlandish, but it fits in this context. Almost like a sci-fi version of the movie poltergeist at times. The writer seems to also be moving away from writing everyman characters, which is also a good development.