Rot and ruin series book 5
Rot & Ruin Books by Jonathan Maberry from Simon & SchusterThis article uses an in-universe perspective. The cause of the zombie plague is a bio-weapon called Reaper. It is a mix of 9 viruses, 14 15 in the mutated form bacteria and 5 parasites, the main one called the jewel wasp. It started when a sample of a bio-weapon called Lucifer got matched with another called seif al din , a Middle Eastern bio-weapon. Seif Al Din is a prion that causes reanimation in the book Patient Zero, the first book in a related series, also written by Jonathan Maberry It was further improved as scientists made a new version to make a protocol if something like it got out. Somehow, a group of people began seeding the compounds of Reaper 10 years before First Night.
Rot & Ruin Series
Don't Miss These Previous Books in the Series!
In the zombie-infested, post-apocalyptic America where Benny Imura lives, every teenager must find a job by the time they turn fifteen or get their rations cut in half. Benny doesn't want to apprentice as a zombie hunter with his boring older brother Tom, but he has no choice. He expects a tedious job whacking zoms for cash, but what he gets is a vocation that will teach him what it means to be human. Buy the Box Set of all 4 Hardback Books! Read about the latest news on the film and television production here! Follow Benny and his friends as they leave behind the safety of their fenced-in town to search for the living in the world of the dead.
It is an example of post- zombie apocalypse setting. Based upon the short story of the same name, the full length novel was released in the United States September and in United Kingdom March The novel is a third-person narrative that follows the protagonist, Benny Imura. Upon release, the book was generally well-received and received a majority of positive reviews. Fourteen years after the zombie outbreak , most living humans are spread out in small settlements just barely getting by. The communities rely on traders who pass through and the sparse gardens that a few people cultivate.