A great issue to end a great mini-series. All of the relevant plot points are wrapped up satisfactorily, if not a little abruptly. Felicia and Cash try to navigate the battle between the ancient vampires and the Nazi vampires, while at the same time trying to make it to the rendezvous site with the cure. When it becomes clear that there are just too many foes for them to face while awaiting their extraction, Cash sacrifices himself to give Felicia a chance to escape. It's a touching scene and one that reminds you that even though the Vassals are usually seen as the bad guys in the American Vampire universe, they can just as easily carry a story all by themselves.
I think that's what got me the most about this series. So many times the humans in the American Vampire main series are used as pawns, unwitting dupes, or villains, so it was interesting to see an adventure from their perspective. You definitely got the impression that in the face of the overwhelming forces against them, the Vassals really are up against a wall. It was great to watch these characters who could have easily bled into the background of the story of Skinner Sweet really come into their own.
The most exciting part is that while all of the main plot-points of this miniseries were addressed, there was just enough left involving both McCogan's child and the ancient vampires that a sequel could easily be on the way. And I, for one, would be all over it.