Neeta Lyffe may feel like “popcorn reading,” but I enjoyed that, as I whipped through it, enjoying myself thoroughly, I felt like there might be some intellectual protein planted among the popcorn. Highly recommended. --Sarah Rienhard, Snoring Scholar
What does a Catholic military wife write about? Zombies of course. I will admit to not being a zombie fan. I'm squeamish about gore and close my eyes when movies are bloody, but I loved this book. It's a great mix of horror, humor, and reality TV that makes it the most fun book I've read in a long while. I found myself laughing and snorting as people were eaten and zombies vanquished. I'm pretty sure that means I'm going to Hell, but at least I got to read this book first. --Rebecca Fresh, Shoved to Them
Huntress Reviews: FOUR STARS! Usually I tell if a book is funny, serious, or whatever. Well, this book is funny, serious, or whatever. I opened this book expecting something along the lines of a cheesy B-Grade movie. Though this story does have a bit of that tongue-in-cheek flavor, it is written in a serious tone. The ZDE forum breaks in on the story at times and I found these sections to be realistic of how today's on-line forums read.... Many chapters begin with Gary Opkast, one of the show's writers, typing up a documentary, The Zombie Syndrome. Personally, I believe Gary's documentary sections to be a stroke of genius on the author's part. It gives the entire story a touch of realism, as does the forum threads. When it comes to ZDE's cast of plebes, each player has his/her own personality and set of personal quirks. They each have a well developed background which is slowly revealed as the story progresses. ...All-in-all, I thoroughly enjoyed this insane look into the world's future zombie problem.... Author Karina Fabian has a sassy, take-no-prisoner writing style that will keep you hooked from page one.
By Kat Heckenbach, Splashdown Book Reviews: "Hell's Kitchen" with heart. Pretty much sums it up :). Neeta's got to whip her students into shape, so they can learn to slice and dice zombies. She's not the heartless terror that Chef What's-his-name is, but she can't afford to be soft when dealing with the undead. I laughed SO hard while reading Neeta Lyffe. But humor is not Karina's only strong point. The book has an actual plot and real characterization--two things that often lack in parody and humor writing.
Neeta is to zombies what Buffy is to Vampires!