The Golden Key of Gangotri
A remote ice cave holds a stunning secret. Can she solve the mystery of her father’s disappearance and find her own path in life?
Harley Green is ready to seize her own future. But after her father vanishes in the Himalayas, leaving behind a mysterious golden key, the twenty-year-old Columbia University student packs her bags for India to clear up her dad’s mysterious fate… and to discover more about his last, unknown companion.
Taking the bus from New Delhi to the sacred Ganges River, the daring Ivy Leaguer teams up with Rajou, a young local capable of keeping up with her philosophical exploration of the meaning of life. But as they advance towards the fateful glacier, Harley’s shocked when a surprise revelation uncovers evidence that could change how she sees the world forever.
The Golden Key of Gangotri is a soul-stirring, gripping adventure story about a father lost in ice, secrets shrouded by time, and a perilous expedition into the source of a holy river that will inspire you to embark on an exciting journey of self-discovery, using an uncommon approach to mapping life’s key transition points.
If you like brave heroines, remarkable inspiration, and stunning twists, then you’ll love Harley’s mountainous journey.
Buy The Golden Key of Gangotri to unpick the truth today!
“Harley finds more answers than she might have anticipated, and readers will find themselves immersed in this fast-paced, meaningful story.”
— BlueInk Review
“An engaging and uplifting novel about a journey to find acceptance, forgiveness, and awakening. A thoroughly enjoyable read.”
— San Francisco Book Review
“Echoes the aims of Paulo Coelho’s metaphorical opus The Alchemist…Danon’s novel delivers a clear message: All people have the capacity to grow and change and become the individuals they were born to be.”
— Kirkus Reviews
“This book touched upon some very important topics that most people would benefit from. Stepping out of your comfort zone to reach goals, forgiveness, guilt, and reaching for your dreams are just a few of them.”
— Manhattan Book Review