Omega's Fate (Mated to the Alpha #1)

Adult
Rated 2.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Ethan goes into the Mating ball with only one expectation: getting paid for having fun. The prospect of maybe meeting an Alpha female is only a bonus. Max, a successful Alpha, has been getting pressure from all sides to settle down and prove his Alpha genes. Two problems: he doesn’t believe that the Mating Ball works and he is only interested in men. Then he meets Ethan... More
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About Wolf Specter

Maine's North Woods are home to mighty moose, wily red foxes, and Wolf Specter. Growing up, Wolf believed there was a ghost in his attic. To this day, he still believes that ghost creeps out of the shadows from time to time. He wishes it would say hello.

Wolf's stories explore the complicated, sensual bonds between men. There are always happy endings just as there is always a dash of otherworldly delight.

About the Series: Mated to the Alpha
There are normal random life events, like falling in love with a stranger, and then there is “having your first gay experience with with an (admittedly very sexy) Alpha werewolf and ending up pregnant” kind of random.

Ethan, one of the humans hired to entertain the werewolves, goes into the event with only one expectation: getting paid for having fun. The prospect of maybe meeting an Alpha female is only a bonus.

Max, a successful Alpha, has been getting pressure from all sides to settle down and prove his Alpha genes. Two problems: he doesn’t believe that the Mating Ball works and he is only interested in men.

Once there, he meets Ethan, who catches his attention immediately, but the man insists that he isn’t gay, or interested in Max.

As the ball comes to an end, the two men can no longer deny their attraction and take off together. Only to wake up to a very special surprise.

This story contains male pregnancy (Mpreg).

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Reviews

Review by: LittleRedBook on Oct. 30, 2018 :
To be fair, the story itself (or what I read of it) wasn't bad -- not exceptional, maybe, but a fairly standard trope for this genre. I abandoned it for two reasons:
1. The story was poorly constructed. The entire story is written in first person, which is problematic when the authors jump to another character's perspective without clearly indicating that we have, in fact, moved on to a different character. (Identifying the main character's name in Chapter 2 is insufficient when the main character in Chapter 1 remains unidentified).
2. Poor grammar. The authors would highly benefit from hiring a qualified proofreader.
(review of free book)
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