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Announcing our new e-Book, Oh, Snow!
Also in Spanish

One of the cuddliest books you'll find!

Written by Christine Ford

Illustrated by Candace Whitman


Visit Amazon to join two little ones on your Kindle for a romp through snowy hillsides with bouncy rhymes.  Children will experience the joy of snow all afternoon, sleds and dog in tow...while a cozy cup of hot chocolate awaits them at home. 

NIEVE! Spanish edition.
Click here for more.

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Book Give-Away on GOODREADS!  Enter to win by clicking here. (Scroll down on page.)  Drawing October 28!

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Train Ride!

A young boy's first ride on a train!

Also in Spanish!

From Lee and Low's Bebop Books.
Leveled reading, with teacher's guides.
Available in packets of six and individually.


Lines that Wiggle

Written by Candace Whitman
Illustrated by Steve Wilson
Blue Apple Press, 2009


Follow the line that runs through this picture book and turns itself into all kinds of things: the waves above an octopus, the veins in a leaf, the wrappings curling around a mummy, and the trapping threads of a spider web. Candace Whitman's catchy rhyming text is brought to life by a host of creepy critters from first-time illustrator Steve Wilson.


Many super positive reader reviews on Amazon!

Purchase on Amazon           

School Library Journal Review

K-Gr 4—Through bouncy verse and lively artwork, this creative collaboration explores the many different ways that lines are used...Whitman's descriptions employ a great range of adjectives and verbs, and Wilson's graphic-style art captures the actions of the lines with a host of colorful animal and monsterlike creatures engaged in various activities. For example, "Lines that twist" (the illustration shows a school bus navigating along a serpentine road), "lines that sway" (blades of grass bend gracefully in the wind), "lines that swish the flies way" (a cowboy-boot-wearing horse dispatches insects with its tail). Lines can also "curve" and "curl" (as in a mummy's unwinding bandages), "swirl" (from a whale's spout), and "zigzag" (across a rainstorm sky). ... Children will enjoy this book on many levels. It can be read independently for pleasure or used in a variety of ways in the classroom. Art teachers in particular will find this a wonderful addition to their curriculum.   —Maura Bresnahan, High Plain Elementary School, Andover, MA



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