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This is book number 1 in the Twig and Turtle series.
Family, friendship, new school challenges, and a rather large dog problem combine as sisters adjust to their new tiny house life in this charming chapter book series starter from award-winning author Jennifer Richard Jacobson. Perfect for fans of Ivy and Bean and Judy Moody.
In a tiny house, 3 shirts + 3 pants = 9 different outfits
Eight- and six-year-old sisters Twig and Turtle are excited and curious about their new small town in Colorado. And for their cool, tiny house! Their family is united in living more simply, and not stressing out the Earth's resources. But the move comes with a major problem: How do you fit a Great Dane in a tiny house?
A sweet chapter book series starter with humor and heart, Big Move to a Tiny House is sure to win over fans of Ivy and Bean and Judy Moody.
About the Author
Jennifer Richard Jacobson is the award-winning author of many books for children and young adults including the early-reader series Andy Shane and the Very Bossy Dolores Starbuckle, and her most recent book, The Dollar Kids. A graduate of the Harvard Graduate School of Education, when not writing, Jennifer provides trainings in Writer's Workshop for teachers. Jennifer lives in Maine with her husband and dog.
Paula Franco is a children's book illustrator living in Rosario, Argentina.
"An adorable introduction to a great series about sibling bonding and friendship, reminiscent of a contemporary Beezus and Ramona tale. A solid addition to any children’s library collection."—School Library Journal
"Twig's adjustment to a new school rings true; half-page illustrations appear every five pages or so to nicely break up the reading; the language is natural; and Jacobson’s repeated use of bulleted lists helps group multiple ideas. Twig’s engaging narration introduces characters many newly independent readers will want to know better." —The Horn Book
"Readers will find Twig and Turtle delightful, coping with their unusual and interesting obstacles with determination and great resourcefulness. . . . comforting and reassuring, with problems neatly tied up and solved."—Kirkus Reviews