Three young sisters ask for a dog. Eventually, their parents give in, and later wonder why they had ever been reluctant. They get Brandy Wilbur Pie–a dog who carries out many jobs for lots of people and in the process shows the sisters a spectacular way to live.
This is a “Let’s-Solve-the-Mystery-about-Gramma” book. The storyteller leads the readers on a search for clues to find the long-lost recipe for Gramma’s incredible toasting bread. They look into Gramma’s life for clues and learn her unique recipes for making more than just bread! Includes a recipe for children to make their own bread, quickly and easily.
One of the sisters from The Shared Dog book has grown up and moved far from her home to teach science in Arizona. Many of her young students come from Indian Nation reservations hours away. They must live in dormitories to attend school. The teacher and her students are homesick, until a herding-working dog enters their lives and changes everything!
Christmas is approaching and Nurse Glo works night shifts at a children’s hospital. Unhappy about her mom leaving for work, her young daughter copes by carrying out jobs of her own in the home, including making treats for Santa on Christmas Eve. Glo’s young patients worry that Santa won’t find them in the hospital.
The Shared Dog book touches the heart of anyone who has ever owned and loved a dog. The joy of experiencing the unconditional love of a dog is held tenderly in ones heart with the pain that comes when it's time to say goodbye. I loved this book and look forward to reading The Lost Recipe.
Just received my book yesterday and had my Mom read it to me! She is 94! We really loved the book! Can't wait for the next one! Super great quality, loved the graphics. Wonderful artwork!!! Thank You ❤️
I love this book. It is about loving your family and your pets. The illustrations are beautiful as well. This book will be perfect if you are looking for a story that the entire family can enjoy.
Three-year olds have already begun trying to figure out the reasons for everything. If we live to 100, we will still be doing this. Our stories have something for the head and heart of any age.
Our books are the result of the self-guided labors of many, combined by The Invisible Hand that guides a voluntary marketplace.
Small children would rather play with the stuff in your kitchen cupboard than a toy. Ours are the “pots and pans” stories of living.