Wheezy Tweet doesn't have an easy life. She lives in a foster home run by the tyrannical Mrs. Bodely; she suffers from multiple disabilities; and despite her many medications, she still sees monsters everywhere. To make matters worse, Wheezy's new boyfriend is turning into a dangerous were-crab, and her grandfather has been stolen and replaced with an endless nothing-along with much of the United States. Now it's up to Wheezy to stop them from taking the entire earth. Small and powerless she might be, but she has a cockroach named Forn Hall to mentor her, a few alien friends at the Stardust Hotel to assist her, and a boundless sense of optimism to keep her going when everything seems hopeless. Can Wheezy Tweet save the universe ... again? Author Bio Ralph Bourne taught special education for twenty-seven years. He has written several musical plays, including Calliope and Moses Leads the Children. He is also the author of Don't Believe It, Martha and The Unfortunate Crack in the Universe, another Wheezy Tweet adventure.
Grandmas have been coloring with their grandkids since the dawn of crayons, but never before has a coloring book been made specifically for this purpose. In the stunningly beautiful and innovative Color with Me, Grandma!, you can easily color side by side with your grandchild and create a beautiful scene together (you take one page, and your grandchild gets the opposite page). Featuring fifty incredible artworks divided into kid-friendly chapters, such as Imagination, Fun, and Relationships, artist Hannah Davies has created a whimsical coloring journey that grandmas and kids will love to color . . . together.
With advice from the popular family therapist Jasmine Narayan Psy.D., you can learn the best ways to connect with your grandchild through coloring, conversation starters for kids who don't easily share their feelings, and how to keep the conversation going.
Quality time counts, and this is the perfect book for grandmothers (or moms) who love to color and spend time with their kids.
In the year 1860, the reputation of Doctor Wybrow as a London physician reached its highest point. It was reported on good authority that he was in receipt of one of the largest incomes derived from the practice of medicine in modern times. One afternoon, towards the close of the London season, the Doctor had just taken his luncheon after a specially hard morning's work in his consulting-room, and with a formidable list of visits to patients at their own houses to fill up the rest of his day-when the servant announced that a lady wished to speak to him. 'Who is she?' the Doctor asked. 'A stranger?'
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