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The official prequel to the huge new Alien video game from Cold Iron Studios, as a Weyland-Yutani scientist arrives at Pala Station and finds the researchers there courting disaster... of the Xenomorph kind. Dr. Timothy Hoenikker arrives on Pala Station, a Weyland-Yutani facility. Lured there by the promise of alien artifacts, instead he finds a warped bureaucracy and staff The official prequel to the huge new Alien video game from Cold Iron Studios, as a Weyland-Yutani scientist arrives at Pala Station and finds the researchers there courting disaster... of the Xenomorph kind. Dr. Timothy Hoenikker arrives on Pala Station, a Weyland-Yutani facility. Lured there by the promise of alien artifacts, instead he finds a warped bureaucracy and staff of misfits testing the effects of Xenomorph bio-materials on living creatures. Unbeknownst to the personnel, however, there is an infiltrator among them whose actions could spell disaster. Also on staff is Victor Rawlings, a former marine who gathers together other veterans to prepare for the worst. As the personnel receive a delivery of alien eggs, the experiments spin out of control, and only the former Colonial Marines can stand between the humans and certain death. Alien: Infiltrator TM & © 2019 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation. All rights reserved.


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The official prequel to the huge new Alien video game from Cold Iron Studios, as a Weyland-Yutani scientist arrives at Pala Station and finds the researchers there courting disaster... of the Xenomorph kind. Dr. Timothy Hoenikker arrives on Pala Station, a Weyland-Yutani facility. Lured there by the promise of alien artifacts, instead he finds a warped bureaucracy and staff The official prequel to the huge new Alien video game from Cold Iron Studios, as a Weyland-Yutani scientist arrives at Pala Station and finds the researchers there courting disaster... of the Xenomorph kind. Dr. Timothy Hoenikker arrives on Pala Station, a Weyland-Yutani facility. Lured there by the promise of alien artifacts, instead he finds a warped bureaucracy and staff of misfits testing the effects of Xenomorph bio-materials on living creatures. Unbeknownst to the personnel, however, there is an infiltrator among them whose actions could spell disaster. Also on staff is Victor Rawlings, a former marine who gathers together other veterans to prepare for the worst. As the personnel receive a delivery of alien eggs, the experiments spin out of control, and only the former Colonial Marines can stand between the humans and certain death. Alien: Infiltrator TM & © 2019 Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation. All rights reserved.

30 review for Aliens: Infiltrator

  1. 4 out of 5

    Will Wilson

    3.5 This book was surprisingly better than I anticipated it would be. By no means does it feel like a prequel novel designed to set up a video game ,it is it’s own standalone story and it was great. It follows the tried and true alien story formula of scientists experimenting on Xenomorphs , Xenomorphs getting loose , and then chaos ensuing. The character development was impressive especially with some of the growth and changes they made throughout the novel. My only critique would be the ending 3.5 This book was surprisingly better than I anticipated it would be. By no means does it feel like a prequel novel designed to set up a video game ,it is it’s own standalone story and it was great. It follows the tried and true alien story formula of scientists experimenting on Xenomorphs , Xenomorphs getting loose , and then chaos ensuing. The character development was impressive especially with some of the growth and changes they made throughout the novel. My only critique would be the ending felt a little rushed. Ochse’s book definitely could’ve been a bit longer but overall a great addition to the long list of alien tie in novels.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Michael Hicks

    While Aliens: Infiltrator is a prequel to the forthcoming videogame Aliens: Fireteam, it acts rather nicely as a standalone title and lets author Weston Ochse do his own thing with the franchise. Even though this story doesn't break tremendous new ground or push Titan Books' tie-in novelizations into interesting new directions the way Alex White has done with their recently released Alien: Into Charybdis, Infiltrator is still a fun, tough-as-nails Aliens book. Weyland-Yutani scientist Dr. Timothy While Aliens: Infiltrator is a prequel to the forthcoming videogame Aliens: Fireteam, it acts rather nicely as a standalone title and lets author Weston Ochse do his own thing with the franchise. Even though this story doesn't break tremendous new ground or push Titan Books' tie-in novelizations into interesting new directions the way Alex White has done with their recently released Alien: Into Charybdis, Infiltrator is still a fun, tough-as-nails Aliens book. Weyland-Yutani scientist Dr. Timothy Hoenikker is assigned to Pala Station, a posting sold to him under false pretenses. He thought he was going to be working on alien artifacts, but has instead found himself shanghaied into working with live specimens. The scientists of Pala Station have been researching methods to improve the responses of Colonial Marines when squaring off against Xenomorphs, and have even developed a prototype acid-resistant armor. Of course, given that they're Weyland-Yutani, they're also working on ways to make the Xenomorphs into even better killers via genetic engineering. Because what could possibly go wrong there... The genetic experimentation angle gives Ochse a chance to fiddle around with expectations and upgrade your traditional bloodthirsty bugs into even more lethal predators. Much of Infiltrator serves to prove Jurassic Park's Ian Malcom correct in his assessment that "Your scientists were so preoccupied with whether or not they could, they didn’t stop to think if they should." Then again, that's practically Weyland-Yutani's corporate motto. They probably even put it on their dot matrix printed letterhead. Needless to say, creating new species and variants of Xenomorphs doesn't exactly work out in anyone's best interests, and it doesn't take long for Hoenikker to repeatedly kick himself for listening to his best friend, who encouraged him to be bold and dangerous and take the job. On the bright side, he at least makes more useful friends along the way, some of whom are former Colonial Marines who live with the expectation that things are going to go sideways sooner rather than later. Ochse introduces some neat new monsters, giving Infiltrator much welcomed creature feature aesthetic that I heartily approve of. Given that as I was reading this yesterday, the BBC reported on a study confirming that a team of US-China scientists have grown human cells in a monkey embryo, I can help but think, you know, maybe don't? Infiltrator is a great reminder that we're probably a lot better off not genetically tampering with nature just for shits and giggles. It's also a nice reminder that your friends are probably idiots and you really shouldn't listen to them.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Denise Tevis

    I read every Alien novel I can get my hands on and am always happy to see a new addition to the Alien universe. This book was enjoyable, but did not build a world with as much depth as say Alien: Charybdis did. Some of the characters were shallow or made decisions or said things that didn’t sit right with me. I really enjoyed the action and the monsters—at the end I found myself wishing this book were three times longer. I wanted more detail and I wanted to explore the places mentioned in the bo I read every Alien novel I can get my hands on and am always happy to see a new addition to the Alien universe. This book was enjoyable, but did not build a world with as much depth as say Alien: Charybdis did. Some of the characters were shallow or made decisions or said things that didn’t sit right with me. I really enjoyed the action and the monsters—at the end I found myself wishing this book were three times longer. I wanted more detail and I wanted to explore the places mentioned in the book that were never visited. The ending felt a bit rushed. As an aside, scientists don’t talk about the scientific method and their hypotheses in the terms used in this book. It was a bit jarring and cringey. Can’t wait for the next Alien book. Overall would recommend!

  4. 4 out of 5

    Chris The Lizard from Planet X

    Aliens: Infiltrator by Weston Ochse is a Media-tie novel based on the 20th Century Alien Film franchise. Acting as a prequel to the upcoming Video game Aliens: Fireteam from ColdIron Studios. Set in 2202 a few years after the Events of the movie Aliens. Infiltrator, focuses on Doctor Timothy Honenikker who travels to LV-895 lured by the prospect of working with ancient alien artifacts. Upon arrival he’s assigned to Pala Space Station a Weyland-Yutani facility. Instead, of working on ancient arti Aliens: Infiltrator by Weston Ochse is a Media-tie novel based on the 20th Century Alien Film franchise. Acting as a prequel to the upcoming Video game Aliens: Fireteam from ColdIron Studios. Set in 2202 a few years after the Events of the movie Aliens. Infiltrator, focuses on Doctor Timothy Honenikker who travels to LV-895 lured by the prospect of working with ancient alien artifacts. Upon arrival he’s assigned to Pala Space Station a Weyland-Yutani facility. Instead, of working on ancient artifacts Dr. Hoenikker is shocked to be assigned with a crew of misfit scientists to test the effects of the Black goo Bio-Material (The same from Prometheus and Alien: Covenant Movies) on living creatures. To make thing worse among the Pala Station staff is a Infiltrator, working for a rival Corporation, who's actions in corporate espionage could mean disastrous outcome for Pala Station. Also a focus in the book is Section Chief Victor Rawlings a former Colonial Marine on Pala Station, who gathers a group of former marine veterans and forms a little militia to prepare for the worse case scenarios. When Pala Station receives a shipment of human test subjects and Alien eggs, the experiments done to them by Dr. Hoenikker and his misfit team lead to new types of Xenomorphs. Which quickly get out of control and escape, and threaten everyone on Pala Station. As Chaos ensues On Pala Station Victor Rawlings and his band of former Colonial Marines are all that stand between the survivors, and certain death, and what ensues is a during escape. Alien: Infiltrator is a fun, relatively fast-paced book, with so many of the elements that I enjoy in an Alien novel. There is greed, some corporate espionage, and a bit of creature worship, along with a variety of encounters and combat situations that keep the interest. There are the typical scenes where the unaware get jumped by the Xeno, and there are scenes where the “very much aware” clash with it in desperate combat. There is some novel use of technology at times, and the “extra danger” these new types of Xenomorphs embodies is a really nice touch to add a splash of novelty to proceedings. Overall, this works as a great introduction to the upcoming Aliens: Fireteam video game, but also acts as a good stand alone story set in the Aliens expanded universe. I would definitely recommend Aliens: Infiltrator to any fellow Fan of the Alien franchise.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Squid Hrushka

    This novel really reminds me of alien:resurrection quite a lot. This is both good and bad in a few ways. The characterization of the humans is superior to a lot of very well known novels. Most of the characters are very fun and interesting; the writer is very apt at making characters both surprising and round with obvious personality. I started reading this book for everyone’s favourite space monster, but found the cast of characters more interesting-instead-... On the topic of the monsters, there This novel really reminds me of alien:resurrection quite a lot. This is both good and bad in a few ways. The characterization of the humans is superior to a lot of very well known novels. Most of the characters are very fun and interesting; the writer is very apt at making characters both surprising and round with obvious personality. I started reading this book for everyone’s favourite space monster, but found the cast of characters more interesting-instead-... On the topic of the monsters, there are both the aliens we know from the films and some new varieties. I will criticize the author for not really being very creative with his own creations or varieties at all. The “hive mind” thing is kind of an overplayed trope in a lot of media, aliens with extra arms and rats with spider legs had me rolling my eyes. Comparatively to the films this isn’t necessarily inspirational at all. One human becomes more monstrous through the story in a very well done twist regarding eating a dead creature, but the description of the creature he became really took me out of his arc. (More spider legs, sharp teeth.. that’s all?). Beginning the novel with the aliens stored in controlled environments delivered to them really made me feel like the Xenomorphs weren’t as horrible as described, which was put into concrete when they are easily killed by pistol bullets and fire from nervous scientists. So if you’re looking for something more like Alien rather than Aliens, this will not be the book for you. The “most dangerous creatures in the universe” splatter like bugs. Next to the human characters, the violence was very well done. These days I lament that there’s not a lot of shocking gruesome imagery in books (come on guys, it’s fun!), but this book was full of torn off heads and guts smeared on walls. This was the one thing that kept me excited to read forward from the aliens’ inevitable escape from the laboratory. The ending of the book was also masterfully done. I suppose I would recommend this book to science fiction fans, but not necessarily alien fans. (:

  6. 4 out of 5

    Amy Walker - Trans-Scribe Reviews

    Aliens: Infiltrator is billed as the prequel novel to the upcoming video game Aliens: Fire Team, but it's still very much a stand-alone adventure that's sure to satisfy any fan of the Alien franchise. The story follows a few characters, but the main lead is Dr. Timothy Hoenikker, a xeno archaeologist for Weyland-Yutani, who's just been assigned to the remote Pala Station. Having been promised the opportunity to work with alien artefacts he's surprised to find that no such research is actually tak Aliens: Infiltrator is billed as the prequel novel to the upcoming video game Aliens: Fire Team, but it's still very much a stand-alone adventure that's sure to satisfy any fan of the Alien franchise. The story follows a few characters, but the main lead is Dr. Timothy Hoenikker, a xeno archaeologist for Weyland-Yutani, who's just been assigned to the remote Pala Station. Having been promised the opportunity to work with alien artefacts he's surprised to find that no such research is actually taking place on Pala, and is assigned to assist some of the other scientist with their biological experiments. The other scientists at Pala Station are working with different alien organisms to try and create new defensive technology for the Colonial Marines; injecting this mutagenic black goo into various creatures to enhance their natural abilities. Already a dangerous enough, these experiments become even more hazardous when the station receives a shipment of Xenomorph eggs, and prisoners that are to be hosts to their deadly embryo's. Now Hoenikker faces the moral dilemma of having to engage in experiments that will result in the deaths of people, despite being for the greater good. Unfortunately, the deadly new versions of the Xenomorphs they create prove to be too hard to contain, and soon everyone of Pala Station finds themselves fighting for their lives. Like many of the other entries in the Alien saga Aliens: Infiltrator sees the duplicitous Weyland-Yutani corporation wanting to use the Xenomorphs for their own ends. However, unlike most of the other stories that involves facilities where the Xeno's eventually break out, this book actually sees the scientists achieving some of their goals, and developing some pretty useful technology from the creatures. It makes the book feel different from similar stories, mainly because most of the times when the Xeno's are being experimented on they break out and cause chaos before anything can really be done with them. In this book we actually see a somewhat competent lab, one where the scientists seem to understand the deadly nature of the alien creatures, and aren't trying to weaponize them. Instead of turning the Xenomorphs into biological weapons to be unleashed upon the battlefield they're trying to find ways to combat them; to protect people from them. These are things that I wouldn't be surprised to see appear in the upcoming game, things such as acid resistant armour, or pheromones that hide you from the creatures for a while. They're the kinds of things that work well in this story, and that I can also see being used as items in a game, allowing players to survive a bit longer, or going on frightening stealth missions. I'm not sure how much of the book is going to be tying into the game, but I hope that the things developed on Pala make an appearance. Unfortunately, not everything developed on Pala Station is something that can be used for good. Using the strange mutagen (which is heavily hinted at to be the black goo from Prometheus and Alien: Covenant) the scientists at Pala are able to create some shocking new lifeforms; and not just Xenomorphs. This means that when things inevitably go wrong the people on Pala not only have to deal with enhanced versions of the Xenos, but other strange new creatures too. There's a degree of body horror involved in these new creatures too, which is no surprise given how closely the franchise is connected with body horror, but it's used in ways that feel new and more twisted than we've seen in other entries in the Titan Alien books. The book isn't all about new alien creatures though, as there's a collection of really compelling characters for readers to get invested in. I've already mentioned Dr. Hoenikker, who we go through some interesting moral ups and downs with, but there's a lot more on offer too. There's Cruz, one of the scientists on Pala who used to be in the Colonial Marines. At first he's presented as a cold, almost sadistic man who enjoys hurting the creatures he's experimenting on; but over the course of the book we get to discover that he's a very damaged man, dealing with a lot of PTSD from his time in combat, and becomes a character who you're never sure how to feel about. Similarly, there's also Rawling, another former Colonial Marine who's become something of 'friend' to everyone on Pala, making connections with people and doing little favours. This has led him into a position where he's able to go most everywhere on the station, able to chat with anyone and accrue good will and hidden items of contraband. He very much seems to be something of a future version of one of those people who collects weapons and supplies for what they see as an inveitable disaster, drawing up plans for what to do when the shit hits the fan. Whilst in most situations these kinds of people prove to be wrong, it makes Rawlings one of the people on Pala that you definitely want around when the Xenomorphs escape. There are other interesting characters, who like those already mentioned tend to be quite complex, with evolving motivations and slowly revealed backstories. People such as Fairbanks, a man being blackmailed into corporate espionage, Dr. Kash, a medical scientist with some skeletons in her closet, and Etienne, a man who becomes so obsessed with his work that it seems to wear away at his mind. None of the human characters in Alien: Infiltrator ever felt dull. Everyone seemed to have complex motivations, and the central characters would have you questioning how you felt about them, and changing your opinions on them more than once. For a franchise that can sometimes fail to create compelling human characters this book really excelled. Weston Ochse isn't just a writer who's able to create interesting characters though, he's also able to write some tense action and creepy horror. Considering that he's written military action horror in the past I can see why he was allowed to play in the Aliens sandbox, as he feels like a perfect fit for this kind of story. What could have been uninteresting or lacklustre scenes of people sneaking through dark hallways in the hands of another writer became tense moments where the reader is left constantly on the edge of their seat. There was never a moment where you feel bored, or where things seem to just be going through the motions. Ochse was able to take a formula we've seen before in this franchise and make it tense ans frightening and exciting all at the same time. Aliens: Infiltrator might get overlooked by some because of it's connection to the upcoming game; there may be some readers who might be reluctant to pick it up because they're not gamers, or because they're worried that the book won't satisfy on it's own. But this is a book that very much can. It stands on its own as a compelling read, one filled with interesting characters and nail-biting horror. If you've read any of the Alien books before, or watched any of the films and enjoyed them this book will definitely be one that you'll want to check out. A great addition to the franchise.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Vivienne

    My thanks to Titan Books for an eARC via NetGalley of ‘Aliens: Infiltrator’ by Weston Ochse in exchange for an honest review. This is the official prequel for the upcoming Aliens cooperative third-person survival shooter video game, Aliens: Fireteam. While I am not familiar with the wider Aliens franchise of novels and video games, I have seen all the films multiple times. Therefore, I felt that I had enough background to appreciate what was going on. Dr. Timothy Hoenikker arrives on Pala Station My thanks to Titan Books for an eARC via NetGalley of ‘Aliens: Infiltrator’ by Weston Ochse in exchange for an honest review. This is the official prequel for the upcoming Aliens cooperative third-person survival shooter video game, Aliens: Fireteam. While I am not familiar with the wider Aliens franchise of novels and video games, I have seen all the films multiple times. Therefore, I felt that I had enough background to appreciate what was going on. Dr. Timothy Hoenikker arrives on Pala Station, a Weyland-Yutani facility, expecting to be working with alien artefacts. Instead, he finds that they are testing the effects of Xenomorph bio-materials on living creatures. To make things worse one member of the staff is an infiltrator, about to engage in some corporate espionage with unexpected consequences. Also on staff is Victor Rawlings, a former Colonial Marine, who seeing trouble on the horizon gathers together other marine veterans to prepare for the worst. When the facility receives a delivery of alien eggs, the experiments quickly spin out of control, and only the former Colonial Marines can stand between the humans and certain death. This proved a great read with plenty of high octane action and science fiction horror in the tradition of the Aliens universe. I was especially impressed with how well Weston Ochse established his ensemble cast of characters. They emerged as much more than cannon fodder though given their situation I wasn’t going to become too attached to anyone! Overall, this works very well as an introduction to the upcoming game and also as a standalone. I enjoyed it very much and certainly will be looking into other titles by Weston Ochse.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Nick

    Ok im a huge fan of aliens stories but this one whilst having a good premise just was a wasted opportunity. It took ages to get going and then when it did it was a bit of a farce of pathetic and inept characters. Some of the characters you thought were going to be good later on turned out to be a waste of space and so did the ones you didnt. The aliens were such a minor role and horribly changed into some freakshow (more than normal) that it didnt feel like aliens at all. And please, please, pleas Ok im a huge fan of aliens stories but this one whilst having a good premise just was a wasted opportunity. It took ages to get going and then when it did it was a bit of a farce of pathetic and inept characters. Some of the characters you thought were going to be good later on turned out to be a waste of space and so did the ones you didnt. The aliens were such a minor role and horribly changed into some freakshow (more than normal) that it didnt feel like aliens at all. And please, please, please, please drop the idea that the aliens spit acid or their saliva is acidic. If that was the case theyd burn holes everywhere they went, not to mention in alien 3 Ripley wouldve had a hole burned into her when she got up close and personal. Ive no idea how this relates to the upcoming game but id not be hopefuly the story would be much cop.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Sam Scarcello

    Gruesome Xeno Fun Since Alien 3, the titular xenos have become nothing more than cannon fodder. Titan Books recent run of official Alien novels have made the xenomorph terrifying and menacing once again. The setup here places us in a future where xenos are well-known and even studied for technological advancements in colonial marine weaponry. I found the station layout and story timeline a bit hard to follow at times but the pacing and chapter lengths kept the excitement and tension at a nerve wrac Gruesome Xeno Fun Since Alien 3, the titular xenos have become nothing more than cannon fodder. Titan Books recent run of official Alien novels have made the xenomorph terrifying and menacing once again. The setup here places us in a future where xenos are well-known and even studied for technological advancements in colonial marine weaponry. I found the station layout and story timeline a bit hard to follow at times but the pacing and chapter lengths kept the excitement and tension at a nerve wracking level. Most importantly, the xenos were vicious and the gore was plentiful. The new lab-designed creature additions were nightmare-inducing as well. For fans of Alien and anyone looking forward to playing Aliens: Fireteam, this is essential reading.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Book collector

    This is a prequel to the new video game but unlike some prequels I've read this stands up as a novel in it's own right. The story is very good filled with all the blood, gore and mayhem we've come to expect from an alien book but has a few nice touches I liked. There's reference to the black substance from the excellent Prometheus film which underlines it's potency and that the company don't really understand it. I presume the game will explain some of the plot that is left unanswered (I won't k This is a prequel to the new video game but unlike some prequels I've read this stands up as a novel in it's own right. The story is very good filled with all the blood, gore and mayhem we've come to expect from an alien book but has a few nice touches I liked. There's reference to the black substance from the excellent Prometheus film which underlines it's potency and that the company don't really understand it. I presume the game will explain some of the plot that is left unanswered (I won't know as I have no interest in games) but the book is self contained enough to be very enjoyable. The ending is good and you can make your own judgements on what happens next even if you don't play the game. This is very well written and I'll hope for more alien books from this author.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Dawn

    So, "Aliens: Infiltrator" is a prequel to a new video game (Cold Iron Studios) that's coming out. Anyone feeling a bit put off by that shouldn't be. It's very, very well written, has a fitting story for the "Alien" legacy, has great characters, plenty of heart-pounding moments, and oodles of blood, gore, and... acid! This is my favourite "Alien" novel so far! My thanks to the author, publisher, and NetGalley. This review was written voluntarily and is entirely my own, unbiased, opinion. So, "Aliens: Infiltrator" is a prequel to a new video game (Cold Iron Studios) that's coming out. Anyone feeling a bit put off by that shouldn't be. It's very, very well written, has a fitting story for the "Alien" legacy, has great characters, plenty of heart-pounding moments, and oodles of blood, gore, and... acid! This is my favourite "Alien" novel so far! My thanks to the author, publisher, and NetGalley. This review was written voluntarily and is entirely my own, unbiased, opinion.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Marcus

    Way more by-the-numbers and unambitious than the recent Into Charybdis novel, but I'm still giving a high rating, which may be largely due to me really enjoying Bronson Pinchot's narration. Though this is billed as a prequel to the upcoming Fireteam video game, I'd be pretty surprised if it has much real bearing on the game's story. Way more by-the-numbers and unambitious than the recent Into Charybdis novel, but I'm still giving a high rating, which may be largely due to me really enjoying Bronson Pinchot's narration. Though this is billed as a prequel to the upcoming Fireteam video game, I'd be pretty surprised if it has much real bearing on the game's story.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Sarah Schwister

    I really enjoyed this book, it was a good page turner and a strong horror. Events kept panning out in ways I didn't expect them to, which isn't very often for me. Kept finding myself looking forward to making time to read it. I really enjoyed this book, it was a good page turner and a strong horror. Events kept panning out in ways I didn't expect them to, which isn't very often for me. Kept finding myself looking forward to making time to read it.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Ursula

    Hang onto your pulse rifles! Aliens: Infiltrator is one wild ride!

  15. 5 out of 5

    Nila

  16. 4 out of 5

    Andrew

  17. 5 out of 5

    Dan LeBlanc

  18. 5 out of 5

    Iva Jelencic

  19. 5 out of 5

    Berzerk428

  20. 4 out of 5

    Daniel Mendoza

  21. 4 out of 5

    Marc

  22. 5 out of 5

    Mr Ashley P Everett -Clay

  23. 5 out of 5

    Drew

  24. 5 out of 5

    Mark Baptiste

  25. 4 out of 5

    Debbie Visser

  26. 5 out of 5

    The Colonel

  27. 4 out of 5

    Philip Orange

  28. 4 out of 5

    Michelle

  29. 5 out of 5

    Sam

  30. 4 out of 5

    Rebecca

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