My favorite part of starting a new story is really diving into the characters in search of what they need. I know, it seems like they’d all need to find his or her other half. That’s the heart of any good romance, right? And sometimes that’s the case. With other heroes and heroines, they need something more.
When I started writing Long Road Home I was really drawn to Hank. What did he need? What had driven this Wolf to a life on the road as a truck driver? Every time I thought about a Wolf being on the road it just seemed like such a solitary and lonely life. Wolfs lived for pack and community. What did he need to bring balance to these realities? Finding love wouldn’t be enough for him.
Hank needed to find peace. A return to the Tao Pack seemed like a perfect place for the start of his journey.
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Thom is suspicious, flirty, and—worst of all—human. He believes the whole town of Los Lobos is one large cult. And if that isn’t bad enough, somebody seems determined to kill him. The man might as well have a huge, Do Not Touch sign painted on his back.
None of that stops Hank from wanting the farmer the moment they meet. Just because he wants something, however, doesn’t mean he’s going to get it. He learned that lesson early on in life. Thanks to his sexual orientation, he’ll never find the one thing every Wolf craves: a pack. Best for him to do his job and get back on the road.
But time spent with a human can do funny things to a Wolf. Especially a human as addictive as Thom.