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Ever wondered what happens when you flush the toilet after you’ve gone number 2? Let’s dive in!
Get ready to embark on an epic journey! Perfect for curious kids, this fascinating illustrated book takes young readers underground through each stage of the sewage system.
Where Did My Poo Go? In just one flush, it disappeared! It might seem like magic - but there’s a lot more going on than meets the eye! This one-of-a-kind picture book provides kids with an introduction to what happens to their poo once it is flushed down the toilet.
Follow your number 2 through the smelly sewers and discover what happens next! From being turned into sludge at the water treatment plant to being recycled and turned into electricity, this adorable book for preschoolers will keep your little one engaged and entertained! It’s a must-have for parents and educators interested in teaching their kids about waste and recycling.
Hold your Nose and Jump!
Packed with age-appropriate text, fun facts, and bright, humorous pictures, this delightful educational book goes behind the scenes of a topic that most kids know little about. It’s a wonderfully unique book for kids who are entertained and fascinated by poo.
About the Author
Jo Lindley is an architect and children's book illustrator represented by Plum Pudding Illustration Agency. Her previous books include Excitable Edgar (Nosy Crow, 2019), a picture book based on the John Lewis and Waitrose Christmas advert of 2019, and personalized books in the Mini Adventures series (Orangutan, 2019).
"Following a child’s poo from flush onward, Lindley draws on her architectural design background to produce technically accurate spreads that depict each step of the sewage cycle. After a child flushes their poo (“TA-DAH!”), the waste joins “your neighbor’s neighbor’s neighbor’s poo” in sewers and a sewage plant—featuring “The Battle of the Bugs” (bacteria)—traveling all the way to its return as nutritious soil and clean water. (“So, the next time you flush the toilet, say hello to the ghost of your old poo!”) Key words and easy-to-follow diagrams guide readers through the cycle, discussing the whys and hows of reusing and recycling (sludge can be used to power “machines, gadgets and gizmos”), and offering clear information for readers, who are likely to emerge no longer considering poo a number-two issue. Ages 5–7. (Mar.)" –Publishers Weekly