Errol and his teddy, Thomas, are best friends who do everything together. Whether it’s riding a bike, playing in the tree house, having a tea party, or all of the above, every day holds something fun to do
When the other ladybugs make fun of spot-less Lucy, she decides to find spots of her own. Eventually, with the help of some new friends, Lucy realizes the beauty of being different.
Hapa, a term originates in Hawaii, is used to describe a person of partial Asian or Pacific Islander descent. Today, the multiracial population in the United States is growing faster than at any other time in history.
“A Tanzanian albino boy finds himself the ultimate outsider, hunted because of the color of his skin”–
Join the discussion of Golden Boy as well as other books centered around relocation on our My Take/Your Take page.
All seventeen-year-old Dylan Mint wants is to keep his Tourette’s in check and live as a normal teen, but during a routine hospital visit he overhears that he is going to die, and in an attempt to claim the life he has always wanted he makes a list of “Cool Things To Do Before I Cack It” and sets out to have some fun.
See the review at WOW Review, Volume VII, Issue 2
Micay has a deep scar that runs like a river from her right eye to her lip. The boys in her Incan village bully her because of it, and most of the adults ignore her. So she keeps to herself and tries to hide the scar with her long hair, drawing comfort from her family and her faith in the Sun God, Inti. Then a stranger traveling from his jungle homeland to the Sacred Sun City at Machu Picchu gives her a baby macaw, and the path of her life changes
Peggy, a hen, has a life-changing adventure when a gust of wind drops her in a big city.
With Hal and his fellow Herons returning home to Skandia victorious, they turn their attention to Tursgud, pirate leader of the Shark Brotherband, who has captured twelve Araluen villagers to sell as slaves.
When life gets difficult for Ana Rosa, a twelve-year-old would-be writer living in a small village in the Dominican Republic, she can depend on her older brother to make her feel better–until the life-changing events on her thirteenth birthday.
When she meets the famous Australian astronomer John Tebbutt, Alicia realizes that she is no longer doomed to a life of needlework and milking cows but that her future is as limitless as the stars.