Kai Alseoun turned her back on her Native American heritage, so she's surprised to be chosen to find one of the stolen crystal masks sacred to her people. Now she must trust her instincts—and her partner, Jake Carter—who's a reminder of her painful past. Lindsay McKenna obviously knows metaphysics, and other subjects seem well-researched, but the information is dumped into stilted dialogue and bogs down the already repetitive narrative. The action scenes in Daughter of Destiny (2) are excellent, but unfortunately they don't come until the last third of the book.
Reviewed by: 
Rebecca Carefoot