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Windtree Press / AmazonApple  /  Kobo  / Nook  

Historical western filled with steamy romance and the rawness of a growing country.

A letter from a grandfather he’s never met has Brody Yates escorted across the country to work on a ranch rather than entering prison. But his arrival in Oregon proves prison may have been the lesser of two evils. A revenge driven criminal, the high desert, and his grandfather’s beautiful ward may prove more dangerous than anything he’d faced on the New York docks.
Lilah Wells is committed to helping others: the judge who’d taken her in years ago, the neighboring children, and the ranch residents, which now includes the judge’s handsome wayward grandson. And it all gets more complicated when her heart starts ruling her actions.

Genre/Category -  Historical Western Romance
Status - ebook and paperback
Heat Rating -  Steamy with graphic love scenes and some violence

Author's notes: 

The premise of this historical western romance series, Letters of Fate, started out with the idea of writing a Mail Order Groom series. As I pondered the idea, I decided rather than an agency or newspaper announcement bringing a woman and a man together, I’d have a man receive a letter that changes his life and brings him to the woman he can’t live without. This element also makes the books in the series standalone. One book doesn’t have to be read before the other as they are only connected by the hero receiving a letter.       

This book is set in an area not too far from where I live. The cave in the story is an actual cave where we take family and friends who visit. There is a lake in the cave just like in the story. The cave was first used by the Paiute Indians. They barricaded themselves in after discovering the Bannocks were on a raid to kill them. Later, the cave was discovered by the whites and in the early 1900’s was used as a picnic destination by a local resort. They had small docks and rowed boats out in to the lake. Now it is owned by the Masons and used once a year for a gathering. The rest of the year it is open to the public. There aren’t any signs, only locals know how to find it.

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