A Tracker’s Tale
Karen Avizur
Paranormal Suspense

Welcome to the strange and perilous world of Katherine Colebrook: FBI special agent, Los Angeles… Trackers Division.

In Katherine’s world, werewolves, vampires, púcas, and other parasapien species – forced for centuries by human fear and prejudice to live at the fringes of society – have finally come out of hiding to demand their rightful place alongside us. Within the FBI’s unit that handles parasapien cases, the Trackers division, Katherine Colebrook is one of the best. Her psychic abilities made her a natural, allowing her to move between the parasapien and human worlds in ways that no other agent could. But Katherine’s calling hasn’t come without struggle and losses along the way.

As a single mother, she must contend with her teenage daughter, Alexandra, who not only shares Katherine’s psychic abilities, but seems determined to follow the same dangerous path as her mother. And so, when Katherine’s latest assignment threatens to bring that danger too close home, she finds herself faced with the toughest challenge of her career: Can she protect her daughter’s life, while battling a ruthless adversary who’ll stop at nothing to destroy her?


Uncaged Review: This book is a slow builder, and
it will get to the point where it’s hard to put down,
but the first part of the book is building the world and
introducing the characters. In this world, all types of
supernaturals exist and live among the human world
and an agent like Katherine, is a psychic who tracks
the cases that the human world can’t. Katherine’s
abilities give her an unique and rare gift to be able
to see what the people are thinking and seeing the
immediate future of their actions at times. Katherine
also is one of the few with the license to kill parasapiens
when needed.
There is not a large main arc running in this book,
it’s about a week or so in Katherine’s life, both with
her daughter and her foster child, and her work at the
agency. There is not any romance in this book, but it
didn’t need it here. One thing that is a bit confusing is
how the point of views are written, since it switches
off, sometimes I had to take a second to figure out
which character was narrating. Looking forward to
the next book.

4 Stars