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Reviewed by K.J. Simmill for Readers' Favorite
Despite failure and the death of Gerald after his abduction, the plans of the genetically enhanced super soldiers, a cabal known as The Horsemen, were far from over. They had sought the anti-aging system for their own in order to allow them to complete their colonisation projects, but this was not the end of their schemes. They had a vast reservoir of hidden technology that would allow their schemes to progress, and that was precisely their intention. Can they end life as it is known, or can unlikely forces unite to stop the threat? Join the adventure in John Molik's The Three Poisons.
The Three Poisons is a very involved and thought provoking read, and fans of science fiction will be thrilled with this brilliant combination of man, animal, and machine. It looks at the future through the eyes of all, something I've never seen before in a book. John Molik clearly has a passion for certain aspects of science and has done a lot of research. I can see existing theories transferred into practical applications and skilfully imagined at progressive levels to a fantastic and imaginative level. I wouldn't be surprised if a few hundred years in the future some don't look back at aspects and technologies of this book and see where creation inspiration could have come from. After all, you could compare many well known items to things now in existence; replicators could be viewed as 3D printers, we even have HUVr Boards (hover boards) in concept. So, taking the leap to some of the systems, intelligence, and applications included in The Three Poisons isn't that far of a stretch.
John Molik writes in a completely engaging style, and vivid descriptions, great plot progression, and realistic characters and settings are just a few of the many things you will find to love about this book. This is the third book in The Horsemen trilogy, but easily transitions to a stand alone book. Be warned, reading it will make you want to pick up the earlier books. This book is tense, atmospheric, and gripping from the first page to the last.