fools rush in
On a blazing July day in Central County, California, snitch Johnny Blue is murdered by a lethal heroin injection. Undercover narcotic detective James Wolfe, the operative who handled Blue, goes to the Sheriff's Department substation seeking ex-girlfriend Christy Bristol. In the past he ridiculed her hobby of casting horoscopes. Now he needs her expertise to catch the man he suspects is behind Blue's murder, a drug dealer named Lloyd Parr.
Stuck on the lowest rung of law enforcement, Christy becomes first a victim, then a hero in the high-stakes game of narcotic trafficking. Through her eyes, the drug world is reduced to individual players, lost values and discarded dreams. The reality of what goes on in the fertile land of the San Joaquin Valley is far more disturbing than the Hollywood version of drug lords and a wealthy lifestyle fueled by drug money.
In the drug world of the Valley, there are no winners. Only losers.
Read A Review:

I had problems with the original premise of Sunny Frazier's book. Why would an undercover narcotics cop get his ex-girlfriend, a civilian police employee, involved in a case? Not only does James Wolfe, AKA Wolfman, ask Christy Bristol to cast a horoscope for a notorious meth distributor, but he takes her joyriding to deliver the horoscope and balloons. I was afraid I wasn't going to like Christy since she was so susceptible to an expert manipulator.
But, give the book, and Christy, a chance. She's abducted by Lloyd Parr's crew in order to continue to explain his horoscope. In the time she's held captive, she uses her psychic gift to try to manipulate Parr and his gang. She knows she's in danger, and might not survive. She spins her horoscope tales just as Schererazade did, in order to keep herself alive. Despite the filth and terrible conditions she's forced to endure, Christy proves to be a fighter. You'll rapidly turn pages, hoping for Christy's success.
Sunny Frazier took a shaky start, and turned it into a successful story.

Lesa Holstine, Lesa's Book Critiques

Fools Rush In, the first full-length novel by Sunny Frazier, opens with a moment from the mind of a young man who is dying from a lethal heroin injection: "Faded green curtains danced in slow motion away from the window.  A spider on the sill hung precariously on the strands of a web.  Time slowed to a dusty crawl.  The young man licked his lips with great effort and relished the sensation of his tongue against the dryness." 
The about-to-be-victim has been a confidential informant for the narcotics unit in Central Valley in the San Jacquin Valley of California, and the search for his killer takes the police, and the reader, into the world of narcotics trafficking, its denizens and its victims.  The undercover detective to whom the unfortunate young man reported enlists the aid of his ex-girlfriend, Christy Bristol, a clerk in the Sheriff's Dept., who hobby is casting horoscopes, despite the fact that he is and always has been a non-believer in astronomy—that conflict had led to their breakup—but now that very hobby has brought him back to her door, and will also place her in harm's way.
Fools Rush In is an enjoyable novel, and Christy an interesting and likeable protagonist.  I must admit to never having been one to follow astrology, but the author makes the subject very interesting.  And I loved Christy's observation that "Pluto was still considered a planet in astrology-speak."  Ms. Frazier gives the book a very satisfying ending.
Gloria Feit, Break Through Promotions
Christy Bristol works as administrative support for the Sheriff's Department in the Central County, California. Besides being an excellent administrator, Christy is quite the talented astrologer. She has an uncanny knack for figuring out one's life path, one's weaknesses and one's strengths. When an ex-boyfriend, an undercover narc comes in asking for a fake chart to help bring down a drug lord, her abilities help not only her ex, the Sheriff's Department but save her own life.
James Wolfe, Christy's ex boyfriend is bound and determined to prove that Lloyd Parr, a reputed drug lord is behind the probable death of his confidential informant Johnny Blue. In doing his research on Lloyd, James finds hundreds of dollars spent on calls to 900 astrology numbers which gives him the idea to use Christy. He figures that a fake chart will get Lloyd to play into his hands. Christy resists, but gives in and does a chart, but a real one. She can not in all good conscience do a fake one. Ironically while doing his natal chart (birth chart) she sees things similar to what James wanted her to say. Trouble is in Lloyd's future, and someone he thinks is his friend is out to get him. Betrayal is all around him. And that's the good news. Christy holds back on the chart, keeping some information for herself. Intuition?
James takes her to dinner and on the way home tricks her into delivering the chart to Lloyd's mailbox. Christy forgets about it until a woman calls for a chart. After doing the chart, Christy gets a very bad feeling. Not only is the chart eerily similar to Lloyd's chart, but this is not a chart of a happy woman with a good future. From there Christy's world is turned upside down. She must use every ounce of intelligence, her wits, and her own intuition to stay alive.
Sunny Frazier paints such a graphic picture (not vile or disgusting) of what is happening to Christy that you know she has experience in the law enforcement world as well as the astrological world. Ms Frasier is so detailed that you know that some of this story must be true. She paints such a vivid picture that I felt dirty and just as sweaty as Christy was in one of the scenes. I was there with Christy in the darkness as she sat, thinking. I smelled the sour washcloth. Sunny entwines a sweet heroine into a world of a thriller, edge of your seat excitement without going over the top. I couldn't wait to turn the page. She weaves mystery and intrigue while educating us astrologically. I certainly want my natal chart now! A fun, enjoyable, get your heart beating just a little bit faster thriller!
On a scale of 1 to 5, I give it a 5!

Cynthia Lea Clark, Psy.D., Future Mystery Anthology Magazine