When an otherworldly light engulfed the entire planet, nobody predicted the catastrophic transformation to come. Several unique men, women and children have escaped conversion, and are now bound together with a common resolve.
As the predators they face continue to evolve into more perfect killing machines, Scott, Warren and Missy Walsh, along with over a dozen other survivors, must adapt in order to stay alive.
Join them for the second adventure in this chilling trilogy...it is unlike anything you have experienced before.
©2016 Eric A. Shelman (P)2016 Eric A. shelman
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I love all the characters and am truly sad that I have finished book 2. Can't wait for the 3rd!
I will re listen to Scabs 2 right before Scabs 3 comes out.
Its a great story line.
I cant really compare Scabs to anything because I havent come across anything like it. This is why this series is so great. Its new.
A lot of scenes were great. The one that stands out would be the first time the voice appeared.
Not laugh or cry, but freaked out. When they are checking out the new location, seeing the courtyard filled with the scabs. I thought for sure they were going to break through the glass and get them.
I cant wait for the next installment. Really enjoying this series. Its a new concept. Like who thinks of a light causing a scab that turns into a monster? Eric A Shelman did. Thanks!!!
I actually found myself doing a million other things whilst listening to this book. It did not hold my attention like the 1st one did. The story seemed to be all over the place
Yes because it is a continuation of the story, and the end seems to be promising for book 3.
Yes, in the 1st book in this series. the performance was the same
Yes and no. It answered some questions, but it left you with more. Like, How did we go from an alien biological event, to a Shaman with "sight", to an all powerful/knowing being??? They didn't fit together in the story. It seemed as if the author was making it up as he went along.
The ending of the book lead you to believe that book 3 would be from the "Invaders" point of view. I'm excited about that, and am willing to continue on with the series for that reason alone :)
"Great Follow-up to Scabs: The Gemini Exception!"
I loved the first book in this series (Scabs: The Gemini Exception) so much that I was almost afraid that the follow up couldn’t possibly make me love it as much. Have faith in this author, because he did it! Love, love Scabs: The Quantum Connection!!! I was so happy to be back among these characters that I had grown to love so much in the first installment as well as adding a new group of survivors, who come into the story from a very unusual and interesting place. The story just keeps ramping up with new threats and new revelations, and creatures that are evolving into something even scarier than they already were. The narration is top notch in this one, just as it was in the first. I found this is hard to stop once I started, so I suggest that you plan to be up all night and keep the lights on! I can’t wait for the third book in this trilogy.
"I love Eric Shelman's books but......"
I am just starting to get into audiobooks, and enjoy having them play while I read along with them at night. Unfortunately, this audiobook does not sync to my ebook. To make matters worse, the chapters are not marked correctly, making finding my place in the book difficult. The narration itself is awesome, but I really wish it would sync to my book so I can switch back and forth easily or follow along while I read.
"Christianity is bad - Indian mysticism - Good."
Maybe, even though I did not care for the whole Christianity is bad but Indian mysticism
is good , the ending kind of leaves everything up in the air as to what is going on.
I have Indian friends and they would not appreciate being Stereotyped as badly as this book
stereotypes Indians ad nauseum... And I mean Really Stereotyped to the 10th degree.
No I do not judge all books of a genre by one semi bad one.
Performance was fine.
I would not cut the Indian from the book , But I would tone it down a bit, it's
offensive to hear the harsh stereotyping of Indians.
If you can make it past the - Indian stereotyping then it's not a bad book,
but it's not good either, it is just edging on being bad and almost makes you want to refund it.
Which I almost did.
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