Resisting the Alpha (Entangled by The Alpha #1) Read Online Skye Wilson

Categories Genre: Fantasy/Sci-fi, Paranormal, Romance Tags Authors: Series: Entangled by The Alpha Series by Skye Wilson
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Total pages in book: 107
Estimated words: 98373 (not accurate)
Estimated Reading Time in minutes: 492(@200wpm)___ 393(@250wpm)___ 328(@300wpm)
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The only thing they have in common is they don’t believe in fated mates…
Not many Private Investigators would investigate the disappearance of a former drug addict, but Iris was brought up in the system. She knows what it’s like to be alone. No pack. No home. These days, her wolf is virtually non-existent.
When her investigation lands her in Austin, Texas, she learns that more than one wolf shifter is missing. The Moonmate ceremony is the perfect opportunity for her to gather intel—until she catches the eye of the alpha-in-waiting.
Eli’s pull is undeniable, but Iris isn’t fooled by his dreamy green eyes and British accent. She doesn’t date wolves and won’t be told what to do by the headstrong alpha.
Then another wolf goes missing, this time the daughter of a high-ranking pack member of the powerful Silver Streak pack. When Iris’ investigation takes a deadly turn she knows she won’t be able to solve it alone. Given no other choice, she has to partner up with Eli if she wants to find the missing wolves.
Whoever is behind the disappearances set their sights on Iris and Eli. The clock is ticking and they are running out of time. Unless they kill each other first…

FULL BOOK START HERE:

IRIS

Best Value Inn

Buttcrack Nowhere, Iowa

Once you turn ten, you’re allowed to join the rest of the Aurora Pack at the clan gatherings; my best friend had turned ten six months before me, and I had been dying for my chance to sit with the adults as well. My chance didn’t come until a year later, but that didn’t matter. The day had finally come. I was finally going to sit with Mama and Papa. My mom only hushed me once while I danced on my little white paws until the alpha called us all to sit.

I raced over to join my parents, flashing a wolfish grin to Alice as she trotted across the circle to do the same. My friend was totally trying to play it cool, I could see it in the way she tried to be casual as she strolled — after all, she’d gotten to sit at the meeting last year — but I could see the excitement in her amber eyes.

Not wanting to be the last one standing, I stopped wasting time and sat neatly, folding my tail primly over my front feet. Our alpha, a massive white wolf, stepped towards the center of the ring. A crack rang out.

Thunder?

To my horror, the alpha crumpled to the ground, red seeping from his bright green eyes staring forward sightlessly. I sucked in a sharp breath, glancing up at my father, but the expression on his face made my blood run cold. His ears pinned until they almost disappeared into his thick white fur. Before I could blink, he was on his paws, nipping at me and Mama as he whined. His urgency was lost on me, but three more cracks rang out and panic exploded across the gathering like wildfire across a dry prairie.

I blinked and suddenly I was running, my heart galloping, my blood roaring in my ears like the river after the spring melt. There were men after us. A few of them burst into the clearing as we took off back into the forest. I had a thousand questions but I couldn’t process a single one; Alice had fallen when the strangers had jumped us. When I glanced over my shoulder, I realized I couldn’t see my parents anymore.

My heart skipped several beats and I tripped over my own paws, my jaw hitting the dirt as I scrambled. As I got up, I realized I had almost run square into one of the masked men. A horrified yelp escaped as I tried to propel myself away, stumbling in panic.

My father appeared out of nowhere, a large white wolf slamming into the man’s legs. I heard the sickening pop of tendons as his knee buckled — I could hear him howling for someone or something, but I couldn’t make out the words. My mother had appeared, grabbing me by the scruff as she tried to drag me away from the men in ski masks.

We hadn’t gotten more than five strides away when a loud crack sounded behind us, and my mother let out the most heart-wrenching wail. My ears flattened against my skull as my entire body shook with the sound. I turned, realizing she’d stopped running, but the men were right there. One of them grabbed me as I flailed, still lanky and awkward. I screamed and yelped, my voice high and frantic as I tried to bite, scratch, kick — anything.

There was another crack, and red blossomed from my mother’s shoulders. My vision went blurry as I shrieked, not even fighting as the man threw me hard against the earth. Another crack was deafeningly close, and pain erupted from my chest. A hand stretched out as the man leaned down, peeling open one of my eyes. All I could see was the silhouette of a blackbird.


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