Ex-cop Cam Stokes knows gangs. His explosive novel takes you inside an outlaw motorcycle gang, the Devils M.C.
Gang prospect Rotten craves respect and power. He wants his patch so badly he'll do anything for it. But before he's accepted, Rotten must prove himself to the gang.
Rotten's got problems. The cops are on his tail. He's struggling to control his violent temper, and his growing reliance on P is threatening to ruin everything.
And all this is happening, here, now.
The Devils Are Here was released in September 2008 and spent four weeks in the
top five for
New Zealand fiction.
To buy a copy send $25.00 (includes postage) to
P O Box 60453,
Waitakere City 0642,
Or you can buy a copy online now!
To order a copy select the postage zone from below. Prices are in New Zealand dollars (NZ$).
Around 200 meth-labs are found in New Zealand each year. They have been found at a wide-range of places including private addresses, rental properties, vehicles, motels, workplaces, storage units and public places. New Zealand's 1000th meth-lab was discovered in February 2006.
Meth-labs pose a wide range of dangers. These include...
Chemical hazards, including burns and poisoning.
New Zealand's first meth-lab fatality occurred in May 2007 when a 33-year-old man died from burns from a P-Lab explosion at Te Hana, north of Wellsford. Several people have been seriously injured in meth-lab fires and explosions.
Two men (aged 40 and 49) died from carbon monoxide poisoning in October 2012 when makng methamphetamine in a cave in Whitianga.
Do not enter a site that you think is being used to make meth.
SIGNS OF A METH-LAB
Unusual strong odours (like cat urine, ether, ammonia, acetone (nail-polish remover) or other chemicals).
Covering or blacking-out of windows.
Water running for lengthy periods.
Surveillance systems, such as closed-circuit cameras.
Lookouts keeping watch.
People going outside to smoke.
Paranoid, secretive or odd behaviour.
Access denied to landlords, neighbours and other visitors.
Unusual traffic patterns, such as excessive night traffic or large numbers of visitors with short stays.
Chemical staining on walls and floors.
Laboratory glassware, equipment and documents.
Containers with clear liquids in them with a chalky coloured solid (or similar) on the bottom.
Containers with two layers of liquids in them. (One layer is often dark and the other clear or pale yellow).
Used coffee filters containing either a white or reddish brown substance.
Baking dishes, or similar, containing a white crystalline substance.
Bottles or containers with rubber tubing or pipes attached.