Change…and become who you were meant to be.
The prophecy foretells that a warrior will rise to defeat one of Kaslon’s greatest threats.
Young Siray is about to experience the most important moment of her life – the Change ceremony – where she will transform into her chosen animal form and take her place in Kaslonian hierarchy.
It is all she has ever wanted – to live a normal life amongst her people.
But when she is forced into the middle of an emerging war, she realises that sometimes, destiny is its own master.
She has been chosen.
And she will fight.
But will she survive?
Awarded FIVE STARS by Readers’ Favorite, and winner of the Global eBook Young Adult Gold Award, Change of Chaos is the first in an emerging book series that is not to be missed!
See praise for Change of Chaos from reviewers HERE.
Short excerpt from Change of Chaos:
Siray skimmed her lips over her mug while she tried to hide her frustration over Falir taking his time. She noted as she swallowed some of her drink that its punch hadn’t lessened any.
‘As you would have heard today, the animal form of a person reflects their inner selves, their true nature. It is rare for our people to take the form of a sevonix because of the unique mix of qualities the person must have to adopt the form.’
‘What unique qualities?’ asked Deson quickly.
‘Hmmmm.’ Falir leaned back a little in his chair. ‘Let’s see. Well, these people are usually courageous, driven, fair, natural leaders, of course, and willing to fight for their beliefs.’
Deson frowned. ‘But that could be anybody.’
Falir held up a finger. ‘But could you demonstrate those qualities when you have witnessed terrible things, when the world seems to be falling apart around you, and the easier path to travel would be to give up, or worse—become something terrible yourself?’
A moment of silence fell between them all.
‘That,’ Falir said softly, ‘is what distinguishes those who take the Change and take the form of the sevonix—all those qualities, and the ability to fight on, or to sacrifice your own wants and needs for the greater good.’