So what’s it all about, anyway?

Lately there’s been a ton of Soul Identity sales, sparked, I presume, by its aggressive Kindle price of only one penny.

But you may be asking what Soul Identity is all about, and whether you will like it. Should you blow the penny (on the Kindle/iPhone; ten bucks in paperback), take a chance, and download it? Or is it a waste of your time?

All are good questions. I don’t like wasting time on the “wrong” books: I tend to hurl them at the wall when I can’t get engaged. And since I don’t want you to bust your Kindle or iPhone, I thought I’d help you decide if you’d enjoy reading this novel.

My protagonist Scott Waverly is a computer security guy, like me. But he’s more funny than I am, and maybe a bit more smart-alecky. He’s got a sense of adventure, he’s in business with his parents, and he falls in love (and scores) as quickly as he can whip out a new piece of code.

Scott will tell you the story about his new client and how he’s trying to save them from insolvency. They’re a strange organization: they believe they’ve found how to track people’s souls throughout their lives. He travels from Maryland to Massachusetts, then to India and Italy, and he meets some really wacky people along the way. This journey lets him explore his own feelings on reincarnation and relevance.

Soul Identity is a quick and fast read. It’s mostly believable. It’s not intellectually deep; it’s not literary fiction. It should be entertaining, and hopefully it’ll leave you something to think about: what would you leave in your soul line collection?

I hope this helps. And if you do choose to order and read Soul Identity, I hope you enjoy it!

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