Content & Trigger Warnings FAQ
Please Note: The Iron Eagle Series is a work of FICTION!
Q. What is a trigger or content warning?
A. A trigger or content warning, or TW and CW for short, is used to warn people of content that might illicit a strong or potentially harmful emotional response. Content warnings are considered less harmful or threatening (or more broad) than trigger warnings, but the severity of response varies. For this reason, there will be no difference between the two types of warnings in this series, as the subjects could be both or either depending on the person.
Q. What is or isn’t a trigger? Couldn’t anything be triggering?
A. It’s possible, but there are common warnings used. The Iron Eagle Series uses both forms of content.
Q. Why is it important to use warnings?
A. Many reasons exist, but it comes down to emotional safety and comfort. With these warnings, people will feel better prepared when faced with the content, or are able to choose to not read this series. Warnings are used to help people.
Q. What are the common warnings used in The Iron Eagle Series?
A. This is a compiled list. To suggest additional warnings, send us an email (Justice@IronEagleSeries.com). We may add it, depending on how common it is in the books and the ease of including it in our guide.
Trigger/Content Warning List:
- Rape, Sexual assault, sex trafficking, prostitution and exploitation.
- Abuse (physical, mental, emotional, verbal, sexual, torture)
- Scenes of extreme violence and torture
- Child abuse, pedophilia, child exploitation
- Graphic scenes of murder and mutilation.
- Depiction of pornography (including child pornography)
Consensual BDSM and other sexual and emotional relationships, of straight, bisexual, gay, lesbian and transgender individuals is part of this series up to and including marriage all lifestyles are nurtured and respected in this series.
While the Iron Eagle Series can be read out of order as a stand-alone book however the reader should be advised that backgrounds and details of the characters may be confusing if readers choose to do so.