Draekon Destiny

By: Lili Zander & Lee Savino

Exiled to the Prison Planet




Draekon Destiny





It took less than ninety days for my happy ending to fall apart.


Stuck on an alien planet? I can deal.

Abducted by rogue prisoners? No problem.

Mated to two powerful, sexy Draekons? Let’s be real. It’s not a hardship.





After three months on the prison planet, I think I’m finally free of my demons. I’m far away from home. I can start over. Here, there’s no one to hold me back. No one to sabotage my happiness.





But my mates have been plotting to escape the prison planet.





Without me.





I thought I could trust them. I thought they loved me. I was wrong.

Can we heal our shattered bond?





Is a second chance in our destiny—or were we doomed from the start?





Draekon Destiny is the fifth book in the Dragons in Exile series. It’s a full-length, standalone science fiction dragon-shifter MFM menage second chance romance story featuring a heartbroken human female, and the two sexy aliens who are determined to win her back. No M/M) Happily-ever-after guaranteed!





The Lowlands and surrounding areas





Prologue





“You need to talk to us.” Xan stares at me, his eyes intense, his tone demanding.

No, I don’t.

“Tell us what you’re angry about, Felicity. Is it because we worked with Belfox and Herrix? Is it because we didn’t tell you about the ship? Because we yelled at you that morning? Tell us what’s wrong, and we will fix it.”

Even now, even when it’s too late, they aren’t telling me the truth. They’re still hiding it from me. Still trying to pretend it didn’t happen. “There’s nothing to talk about.”

Lud lifts his head. “You have to listen to us.”

“Or what?” I throw back at him. “Or you’ll make me? You’ll force me?”

He blanches, recoiling from me in shock. His expression turns hard. “I have never forced you,” he grinds out. “I have never asked you for anything. Except for that one time.”

My stomach churns.

I thought it’d be different here. I thought they were different. But they’re not.

My aunt and uncle used me for cheap labor; Lud and Xan used me to turn into dragons. All the dates, all the pretty things they said, it was all intended to seduce me for one purpose. They never said they loved me. They just brought me gifts and counted the days until I could give them what they wanted.

And once they got what they needed, they were going to leave. Forever.

I steel myself so they don’t know what the words cost me. They never cared about me. It was stupid of me to think they did. “There’s nothing you can say that will make this right.”

Our relationship is over.





1





Felicity





PRESENT…


Everybody, even us humans, has a role on the prison planet. Viola’s the unofficial leader of the nine of us. Harper’s the snarky, funny, and very pregnant one. Sofia, the resident doctor, is sweet and understanding. Ryanna’s handy and practical. Bryce is the adventurer.

I’m the catty bitch.

It’s been three weeks since we combined camps. The other exiles—I’ve been thinking of them as the New Draekons—live on top of a large mountain. They’re a strange mix of primitive and sophisticated. Their clothes are made from fur and a thin, silvery fabric that’s spun by the spider-like ahuma, but their houses have bathrooms, complete with bathtubs, running water and working toilets. After three months of squatting on the ground and bathing in the lake, I should be delighted.

They’ve also been really accommodating. It’s crowded here. Originally designed for fourteen Draekons, the camp first grew when Viola, Harper, Ryanna, and Sofia got there. Now, there are thirteen new additions, and everyone’s been working overtime, building houses, hunting and gathering food, and settling in.

We’re so busy that I’ve had very little time to face the truth. To admit to myself that things are probably over between Luddux, Xanthox, and I.

I’m sitting in the dining area by myself, cleaning a pile of fish that one of the Draekons, Rorix, had caught this morning. “Can you do it?” Olivia had asked me dubiously when I’d volunteered for the task. “I mean, we don’t want to waste any food. Maybe you should wait for Bryce.”

I’ve been working in my aunt’s seafood restaurant since I was nine, yet somehow, Bryce is the expert of the group. Whatever. “I can manage.”

Harper waddles over when I’m almost done, with a plate heaped with fries in her hands. I glance at it and then look away. It’s funny. I can clean fish alright, but the smell of deep-fried food takes me back to Maine, and not in a good way.

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