Quoted from my review @ http://misscz.wordpress.comJoanne is a lot more powerful than she believes herself to be. She’s good at what she does and just does it. She accepts an offer from one of her bosses to help him with a special project of his. Unfortunately, it’s not what she was expecting and now she’s on the run, accused of murder and infected with a demon. Lewis — or any Djinn — is Joanne’s only chance of survival: The demon cannot overpower a Djinn. Joanne believes that all Lewis would have to do is order one of his Djinn to remove the demon, and one of her problems would be solved.If it were only that simple.The underlining theme of the book is the choices people, and Djinn (free ones anyway), make and the consequences of those choices. When she realize that foisting a demon on a Djinn is just as wrong as infesting another human, Joanne refuses to take the easy way out. To Wardens, Djinn are tools. When bound together, Djinn and Warden powers are enhanced and they can control the most powerful storms, earthquakes, and fires. But bound Djinn have no choice when ordered to do something they find ethically wrong. It takes an encounter with an unbound Djinn for Joanne to realize that they are living creatures with feelings and concepts of right and wrong.This book is almost non-stop action, as Joanne tries to out-run storms and the Wardens. Since I read the blurb for Heat Stroke before I finished the book, I knew how this book would end. But that didn’t distract me from the story. I really loved the concepts of the Wardens and I’m looking forward to reading the rest of the series.