Review: Storm Season (Olympic Cove #1) by Nicola Cameron

November 25, 2013 Review 0

Review: Storm Season (Olympic Cove #1) by Nicola Cameron

Ian West has his summer all planned out—go down to Florida, stay in his family’s beach cottage on Olympic Cove, and work on his first novel. But his plan gets thrown for a loop when he meets mischievous twin sea gods Bythos and Aphros and discovers he’s their fated consort.

As if that wasn’t enough, something in the Gulf of Mexico is turning mermaids into legendary monsters and gods into demons. Now, Ian not only has to finish his book and navigate the complicated waters of a ménage relationship with twin sea gods, he also has to stop an insane deity from turning the planet into a wasteland. No pressure.

Title: Storm Season
Author: Nicola Cameron
Other books by this author that we've reviewed: His: Manlove Edition
Series: Olympic Cove
Published by Evernight Publishing
Published: April 26, 2013
Genres: Erotic Paranormal Romance, Male Male Romance
Pages: 245
See the title at Goodreads
Purchase your copy: Amazon
Visit the Author's Website

Stars: half-star
Flames: five-flames

There is a mediocre story hidden somewhere in the numerous pages of Storm Season and Nicola Cameron’s preaching better eco/green living and the three men and their numerous bouts of sex. Don’t get me wrong, I love a smutty good erotic read. In fact erotic romance is my preferred genre. These guys just get down and dirty quick with a foretold insta-mating that equals insta-love all around. Perhaps the love story was also lost in the “watch the size of the carbon foot print you are leaving” spew. It appears that the author wants to get a message across that we humans should treat the earth better. Her chosen method of message delivery was a romance novel. The story gets lost in her live cleaner now message.

Don’t even get me started on the total disrespect towards the 11 men who lost their lives on that horrible day. I forced myself to finish reading the book just to see if she ever made any mention of the human lives lost, or the family and friends of those men who lost a loved one. NOTHING, she never mentioned it. I felt that if she could use the tragic event of the Transocean Deepwater Horizon to give her story some meat (which the story gets lost in the message she wants you to grasp) she could have made some small mention of the human lives lost.

Nicola Cameron


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