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Ratings and Book Reviews ()

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4.5 out of 5
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  • A fitting end to a great series

    We’ve watched Avery and Walker skirt their mutual attraction and finally we have their book. Walker has been cagey about his reason for not actively pursuing Avery, and that reason is revealed, as is some context for the other drama in the books and particularly in this one. This is, in some ways, the most overtly explicit about the climate issues that Base Camp is addressing and the general dangers posed by uninhibited gas drilling and overuse of natural resources. While this is a vital dialog to have, it threatened to overshadow the action on Base Camp itself, which was a pity. There is the usual drama we’ve come to expect from the SEALs of Chance Creek book, and this, the last book in the series, has an epilogue that really does need you to be familiar with the other books. It’s a delightful peek into the future of the Base Camp couples, and it’s a lovely reminder of who those couples are. While this book is a standalone, you will get more out of it if you read (or re-read) the earlier books beforehand. I was gifted a copy of this book, and the opinions are my own.

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  • A SEAL’s Triumph

    ARC for honest review with no compensation A SEAL’s Triumph is is book 10 and the final book of the SEALs of Chance Creek series by Cora Seton. If you haven’t read this series you are totally missing out on a an amazing series!! Last up is Walker Norton and Avery Lightfoot which we have followed since book 1 and watched their relationship and love grow but Walker being from the reservation has been promised to another and secrets keep him from declaring his love... Can Walker free himself from that long ago promise and marry Avery the woman he loves or will he have to marry Elizabeth? He has 40 days to get released from the long ago promise, marry Avery and save the ranch before the ranch is taken and they lose all they have worked for in the last year on the reality show...

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  • Good end to the series

    Since I hadn’t read a portion of the series before now, I got all caught up and read them in preparation for this book. It was worth it. I liked this book quite a bit. It was great to see what was going on with Walker for all this time, and fun to learn how he was able to avoid drawing the short straw until the very end. There was something that irked me because it felt a little contrived or convenient to the story, but I knew that if it was in there there had to be a reason behind it, so I tried not to let it get to me. As I suspected it did weave into the big finale of how everything ended. The final chapter is one year later and we see what’s going on with Base Camp and everyones’ little families, and what the future holds for them. It was a perfect wrap up to the series. And while all the books are standalone, the experience is better to read them in order. There’s even a fun little tidbit Easter Egg to spot.

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  • ARC in exchange for an honest review

    A group of retired navy Seals decides to build an environmentally sustainable community. To get the money necessary they accept to participate in a reality television show funded by Fulsom, an eccentric billionaire. The men have to marry, within a year and produce at least three children. To decide whose turn it is to be married, they draw straws. They share the land with a group of women who manage a Regency themed B&B. Last book in an engaging series Avery is a character I rooted for all along. Walker put her through a lot and she bore it with grace, dignity, and perseverance. Walker is the silent type, it is clear that he is in love with Avery but he is closed off and unwilling to explain fully how his family obligations came to be. His grandmother Sue is adamant that he marries his betrothed, Elizabeth, who is an environmental scientist. Walker's eventual marriage will determine the end of the show and the ownership of the land. Enter Elizabeth. She has an agenda of her own and doesn’t seem willing to end their engagement as she promised to Walker (Walker seems afraid to face his grandmother himself). A enjoyed the book. The story is believable and well written. I appreciated the emphasis on the importance to protect the environment and the commitment we all need to make, but in my opinion, in this book, the topic was overextended, detracting from the rest of the story. Sadly, it is time to say goodbye to this series.

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  • You lost me on number 10 in this one

    I was rooting for Walker and Avery to find their HEA until the Elizabeth fess-up moment. Then you attacked the entire oil industry, for a story line. The Alberta Oil Sands production is cleaning up a gigantic oil spill! It has reclaimed thousands of acres of land that was uninhabitable by many flora and fauna. Yes! The tailings pond incident with waterfowl landing was awful! The industry learned. The world is not getting away from its dependence on fossil fuels soon. Canada is the cleanest producer of them. We’re switching to greener sources. It takes time, we have an economy to support. The last book in this series really disappointed me. I really don’t care about Walker and Avery. Message was too heavy handed.

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