Two lost souls, one powerful connection. As a Dom for Club Moon, Nick Santos uses bondage to alleviate his anger at being forcefully changed. And when he meets Gwen Waters, his carefully controlled world is turned upside-down. Through her, he'll learn what true self-control is and that being a vampire has its benefits.
Freshly divorced from an abusive ex-husband, Gwen doesn't want another domineering man. But when she meets Nick, a world she only fantasized about is laid before her. Can she trust a Dom who's also a vampire? And can Nick be the man she deserves?
How much is love worth? Its a question Gwen has to answer. Going underground won't be easy. She's known in the public and her shop is popular. Becoming a vampire means losing all of that. But with love, sometimes you have to think outside the box...
An impatient sigh escaped. Where was this intense longing for Nick coming from? Since when had she become desperate for a man? She felt desolate without him. Her world didn’t need to revolve around a man for her to be happy.
Yet with those thoughts came the inherent knowledge that he was meant for her, vampire or not. She had a connection with him that went deeper than anything she’d experienced before. With him, she was safe and her world complete. Reality took a back seat when he was around. Perhaps the newness of their relationship gave everything a dreamy feel. That and him being a supernatural creature.
If she was to stay with him, becoming a vampire was the only solution. Nick wouldn’t want to watch her grow old and die. He might love her till the end, but he’d have to see her growing frail and feeble. How appealing a prospect that was, for both of them.
This wasn’t a simple relationship. There wouldn’t be a wedding or kids and a cute house. None of which she particularly cared about. Having children wasn’t a priority for her. If she’d met the right human man and they had kids, that was fine. But with Nick, that wouldn’t happen, and she was okay with that, too. Instead, she’d have to surrender her humanity. That was far more life-changing than kids.