Okay, I was able to finish reading this last night so I’ll go ahead and share my thoughts. I was surprised by the end. There were so many twists and turns that I was unable to guess who the killer was. When I’m reading these kinds of novels, I like to see if I can figure out who the killer is before it’s revealed. If you guys join in and read this too, I’d like to hear what you think of the way it ended. Well, I’d like to hear what you think of the book as a whole but especially the end. Also, make sure you read the epilogue at the end of the novel. Don’t read it till you’ve finished the book but yeah, make sure you read that part when you’re done reading. I want to know what you guys think of that as well. Let me know in the comments.

Anyway, overall, I enjoyed this book. It wasn’t boring. It was able to hold my attention throughout and I didn’t find any slow parts that I had to drudge through. It was a good book. I hope the author makes more books like this one…….

Synopsis: Half-hidden by forest and overshadowed by threatening peaks, Le Sommet has always been a sinister place. Long plagued by troubling rumors, the former abandoned sanatorium has since been renovated into a five-star minimalist hotel.

An imposing, isolated getaway spot high up in the Swiss Alps is the last place Elin Warner wants to be. But Elin’s taken time off from her job as a detective, so when her estranged brother, Isaac, and his fiancée, Laure, invite her to celebrate their engagement at the hotel, Elin really has no reason not to accept.

Arriving in the midst of a threatening storm, Elin immediately feels on edge–there’s something about the hotel that makes her nervous. And when they wake the following morning to discover Laure is missing, Elin must trust her instincts if they hope to find her. With the storm closing off all access to the hotel, the longer Laure stays missing, the more the remaining guests start to panic.

Elin is under pressure to find Laure, but no one has realized yet that another woman has gone missing. And she’s the only one who could have warned them just how much danger they are all in. . .