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Renowned vaccinologist "Hildi" Hildebrandt has set her sights on beating her brother to a Nobel Prize, and the opportunity to conduct experiments on the International Space Station might just provide the means to obtain that goal.
Chet Hildebrandt should have had that opportunity. But now he'll teach a lesson to them all: his hot-shot astronaut sister, his philandering hypocritical father, and the CDC for not properly appreciating his work. One vial of a virus purloined from the CDC labs and released at his father's marriage seminar should do the trick, without hurting anybody. After all, it's only a mild influenza strain...
Or is it?
Warning: If you tend to chew your fingernails while reading a suspenseful story, you may want to pull on some gloves before opening Bonnie Doran’s Dark Biology. By my estimation, Ms. Doran owes me ten fingernails and a good night’s sleep. The adrenaline rush from reading this high-tension book didn’t let up, even hours after I’d finished reading the story.
The problem is that this plot is just too possible. The author’s thorough research and flair for description brings the possibilities of a world-wide viral outbreak to life. Add a danger-filled flight to the international space station and painfully damaged relationships, and the tension ramps to the limit. This would make a fantastic blockbuster movie.
In spite of my facetious warning, I highly recommend Dark Biology. It earns five stars.