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Loogie the Booger Genie: The Big Bad Bully (Volume 3)

Max: Do you think this will make kids that like to do pranks think twice before doing them? Castle: I hope it will make them think about whether their prank will hurt someone before they do it. Pranks can be lots of fun, but not when they are mean or the person being pranked thinks they are mean. Author N. Share via. Lots of behavior problems. Back when I was a kid I heard that line too, and you know what? There were four minutes between bells, four minutes where you had to fight and push your way through the halls, and if you were lucky and on the same floor you could hope to get to class on time.

Any other situation and you were out of luck. And heaven forbid you DID want to talk to friends. Or even if you wanted to ask your teacher a question. Then there was no way of being on time. Putting your jacket in your locker? No time, carry it with you. Getting a drink of water? No time.

Going to the toilet? Talking to your friends? Only if they were walking the same way you were. I had one teacher claim it only took two minutes to get from one end of the school in the basement to the other end on the third floor. I think the building is air-conditioned, but the air-conditioning system, like the heating system, is ancient and inefficient.

And I am not a fan of kids wearing practically no clothing to school. Neither is the school: they have a dress code. But their standards are quite a bit lower than mine: they ban spaghetti straps and exposed navels but allow tank tops, for example. So I am in favour of letting kids bring water bottles to school. I DO clearly remember high school.

I DO remember never carrying more than 1 or 2 books, meaning I was making it to my locker between almost every class. And my high school was 3 stories, with outbuildings, so not small. But then again, I also made it by foot because I hated the buses from one end of my very large college campus to another in less than 15 minutes so maybe I just move fast when I have a time limit. Donna, you may remember having had plenty of time to get to classes and have a lovely drink from a cool, fully functioning bubbler with no one waiting behind you.

You seem pretty cranky Donna. Maybe you need a drink of water. Jen Jen, you crack me up! I attended the same school from 6th — 12th grade — a three-storey monstrosity. Re: the water fountains, yes — the loogie, the gum, the tobacco globs — or just plain old not working! It was easier to try and stick your head under a faucet to get a drink! Donna, your school must have been well below capacity, then. It was wall-to-wall people. I just looked it up, in fact.

Fun fact — Lois Lowry attended the same school I graduated from! I had no idea! Another fun fact — Frank McCourt taught at both schools I attended. But I already knew that. The school has students right now in a building designed to house YOU try making your way from one room to another in hallways with more people than are supposed to be there. The high school I attended had 15 minute breaks between classes, was not over capacity and there was plenty of time to ask questions, pee and get a drink from the normally in good condition water fountains. I moved to San Francisco in my late 20s where 8 glasses a day was considered almost essential.

And though I never bought in to that, I did start drinking a lot more water, and I found it was great. And having the water available at my desk to drink was key to getting enough. After I started doing this I almost never got a headache and was far less congested during allergy season or colds. And while I think access to water is important and should be better than I had at high school, how that is worked out should be up to the teacher and school.

How can this in any way be okay? Drink when thirsty, eat when hungry, and use the bathroom when you need to. Any environment that denies these pretty basic human rights is inhumane. Lilly…I take issue with your statement that the only way to be free range is to be debt free. How on earth did you come up with that idea? They need access and habit. They have both. NO ONE encouraged me to drink water when I was a child, and I have a myriad of health conditions that all come back to the fact that I am chronically under-hydrated. I need to remind myself and use tricks to do so—including a bottle of water on my desk at work when I remember to put it there, which is part of the problem.

Esther, this is exactly why I let my students have water bottles and even healthy snacks at their desk. So I keep healthy snacks at school. I even let the kids put their stuff that needed to be refrigerated in my fridge. But every single time it was a medical issue. Either they were on allergy meds that can cause dyhydration or they had infections UTI usually sometimes kidney infections.

I personally think that group bathroom breaks are a waste of time, and prime time for bullying. Instead I have a 1 boy 1 girl rule. I have hand signals that are sudtle enough that the principal doing a walk through thought a kid just got up and left. I had to comment back on the walk through paper work that the child had signaled me and I had said yes. They make a b or w as a hand signal, and I point at them and twist my hand toward the door. If I have some special snowflakes that say I never let them leave — I make them start signing in and out.

When I was in the Tech lab I made everyone sign out to go to the bathroom and those coming in for independent work sign in. When we had a fire drill once a month or tornado drill a couple times a year I had to account for every child and were they came from. I have students I need a list. My son is in kindergarten and we had to send a bottle of water to school every day this year.

It drives me nuts! God forbid the kids get a chance to work up an appetite. It definitely lasts longer, is healthier, and environmentally friendly. I should add that my 8 year old has had to be re-hydrated with an IV 4 times over the last 2 years. I have relatives with horrid tap water. When I visit them, I always bring a bottle of water with me. Their water tastes like Alka-Seltzer.

Lucy: Of course plastic water bottles are a tiny part of our total energy use. For most plastic bottles recycling is considerably less than cost of manufacture. Even better is stainless steel — absolutely zero taste.

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Plastic gives water a taste too, especially if it gets warm. Happy World environment day. We find out about the failed tests months after the fact when the city sends a letter out. The water in that city was not at all safe at that time. This post was great! It made me laugh long and loudly sitting in front of my computer screen.

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Rarely have I read anything so funny. We drank from the water fountain, down the hall. And the end of the school year could get pretty warm without air-conditioning this was CT. The comment by baby-paramedic, causally mentioning un-airconditioned classrooms in Australia, completely blew me away. Sometimes when I think about my fellow Americans, I wonder to myself, can we really be the people who settled the Great Plains? Home-schooling is sounding better and better to me. I want my kids to have as normal a childhood as possible, and it seems that public schools having become ever more nutty.

Can you imagine how many more requests for bathroom trips these teachers are going to be interrupted by? In my opinion, making water freely available to kids no need for adult help from toddlerhood up increases their independence, not decreases it. We live in a very hot climate and are outside a ton a good thing, right, free-rangers?? It is one more thing that they can regulate, not me.

I find school rules like this really awful. I generally agree with your point about children being better off with free access to water. And I personally try to make sure my kids and I use refillable containers. The teachers at the school refuse to let the children go to the water fountain whenever they feel thirsty because they say it is too disruptive to the other kids.

According to my child, what this means is they are allowed to stand in line for the fountain 3 times per day: after recesses and before lunch. If you willing to aid us out, we would be willing to compensate you…. Who cares if the kids have water bottles at their desks? But I carry a water bottle with me now too. Why is that a problem, and who cares?

Just discovered this blog through Google, what a pleasant shock! June 3, An Umbrella Story. Amy June 3, at pm. Hmmmm… Still, by the time you feel thirsty, you are already dehydrated. Sara June 3, at pm. Went to a patient in one once, I felt sorry for those poor kids forced to endure it every day. Robin June 3, at pm. Beth June 3, at pm. LoopyLoo June 3, at pm. Kurt Kemmerer June 3, at pm.

K June 3, at pm. Empower your kids, people! Wendy June 3, at pm. Jo June 3, at pm. Linda Wightman June 3, at pm. June 3, at pm. JeninCanada June 3, at pm. Susan June 3, at pm. Lara June 3, at pm. She panics now when there is no water around, when there is no water fountain to be drunk from she never walks by one without having a sip … When I was younger she continuously bothered me to drink more.

And I drink maybe a 5th of what my mother drinks… Here is my point. Jen Connelly June 3, at pm. Ashley June 3, at pm.

LauraL June 3, at pm. Christine June 3, at pm. Uly June 3, at pm. However, asking the teacher to remind them to drink water is asinine. Lori June 3, at pm. Kim June 3, at pm. Cassyt June 3, at pm. Eric June 3, at pm. Waltz June 3, at pm. Mae Mae June 3, at pm. KarenW June 4, at am. Bonnie June 4, at am. Lucy June 4, at am. Donna June 4, at am. Uly June 4, at am. Lafe June 4, at am.

But to need reminders to drink? Steve June 4, at am. Great topic Lenore! Brian June 4, at am. Stephanie - Home with the Kids June 4, at am. LoopyLoo June 4, at am. Nicky June 4, at am.

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Jennifer Heaton June 4, at am. Becky June 4, at am. Laura June 4, at am. Renee Aste June 4, at am. Kim June 4, at am. Helynna Brooke June 4, at am. Linda Lou June 4, at am. Ali June 4, at am. Kimberly June 4, at am. Patti June 4, at am. Hmmmm… 5. Dirk Fetherstonhaugh June 4, at am. Gina June 4, at am.

BrianJ June 4, at am. Claudia Conway June 4, at am. Mary Margaret June 4, at am. Beth June 4, at am. The only way, Mary Margaret? That sounds a little judgemental. Linda Wightman June 4, at am. Lara June 4, at am. What the government backs the people have little chance of changing. BeQui June 4, at am. By the way, reading all these comments made me Sooooo thirsty! Jesica Davis June 4, at am.

Lea June 4, at am. Normally I agree with most everything posted here but not this. HeatherJ June 4, at am. Andy June 4, at am. Two: Google Ads inserted an ad for Culligan water systems. See how pervasive the problem is? Kurt Kemmerer June 4, at am. Marion June 4, at am. Maureen June 4, at am. LOL As for water bottles, sorry but they are a distraction. Taylor June 4, at am. Where to begin? Jean June 4, at am. Every kid is different. Therefore, every kid has different needs with regard to water availability. Babs June 4, at am. JenJen June 4, at am. TressaRay June 4, at am. Michele June 4, at am.

JP June 4, at am. Valerie Hawthorne June 4, at am. Jennifer June 4, at pm. Julie June 4, at pm. One study comes out and suddenly we toss out everything our own experience has told us. Cwningen June 4, at pm.

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Marion June 4, at pm. Lilly June 4, at pm. Kathy June 4, at pm. Fern June 4, at pm. Christopher Byrne June 4, at pm. Donna June 4, at pm. NJMom June 4, at pm. Rachael June 4, at pm. MH June 4, at pm. Libraries eat taxes. Book stores pay them. Iva HorizontalYoYo June 4, at pm.

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Laura June 4, at pm. Steve June 4, at pm. From many of these comments, It looks like a lot of helicopter parents stopped by for a visit. Esther June 5, at am. Amanda June 5, at am. Mae Mae June 5, at am. Donna June 5, at am. Bonnie June 5, at am. Elizabeth June 5, at am. WendyBear June 5, at am.

I want to reply to this from a few points of view. Lucy June 5, at am. BrianJ June 5, at am. Beth June 5, at am. Kimberly June 5, at am. Nicole June 5, at am. Doesnotwishtobenamed June 5, at am. Renee Miller June 5, at am. Kathy June 5, at am. Kathy June 5, at pm. Sandy Cooper June 5, at pm. I see it as progress.

Sky June 5, at pm. Mary Margaret June 6, at am. Kimberly June 6, at am. They decided who got to go in what order Results we got started with 2 — 3 min of returning to class, and we go our work done by the time to switch classes 30 minutes later. Uly June 6, at am. Donna June 6, at am. JenJen June 6, at am. Kathy June 6, at am. Uly June 6, at pm. Jamie June 6, at pm. Buffy June 6, at pm. Oops, my last post is to Mary Margaret. Kimberly June 6, at pm. I somewhat disagree with Lenore on this one, and agree with a number of the comments instead. Esther June 6, at pm. So, should teachers be allowed to keep water at their desks?

Since communal water fountains are such a fabulous idea, lets promote them for adults! House garden, I totally agree! Kim June 7, at pm. Sourav Roy June 8, at am. Jenn Brooks June 9, at am. Kim June 9, at pm. People in my country carry bottle everywhere. I think it is a good habit. Meggles June 11, at am.

I do hate disposable bottles. Jane June 15, at am. Gregory June 17, at pm. Knowledge and Good idea to. Dealing with Heating and air conditioning. Elsa, a Newfoundland dog, overwhelmed by her litter of 17 puppies, refused to care for them. Terrified, Rhoda helped Elsa raise the puppies. The deep, extraordinary bonding changed them both forever. One of the most beautiful books ever written about dogs by a highly praised, award winning novelist.

People still laugh and cry through this classic book published 17 years ago. David H. Bestseller—covers absolutely everything on raising and training a puppy from birth to one year. Covers selection, breeder care, developmental stages, puppy testing, behavior problems, housetraining—with gentle positive methods. Aubrey H.

Fine, Ed. Deeply personal stories illuminate the great spiritual and emotional connection we have with our pets and how they provide assistance, help us cope, and teach us about caring and compassion. Brian Carter editor. Janice Wilson Stridick. Unique, top-quality visual biography of renowned Mid-Atlantic Impressionist painter evocative of Hopper, Cassatt. Ocean light on Victorian streets capes, dunes, families at the beach. Index, Catalog, Vita, Essays, color plates. Foreword Book of the Year Finalist! Ann Saul.

Acclaimed for landscapes, he reinvented the cityscape. Photographs by Douglas Potoksky. A beautiful hardcover book containing color images of the messages, tokens and prayers left at Copley Square. The story of recovery, resilience, community and love. Kanithea Powell. Through the eyes of the cheetah, this picture book story brings you face to face with the rarest and most beautiful images taken of wild cheetah, and tells their story.

Todd Reed, Brad Reed. Howard Nenner. Jeanne Selander Miller. This is a love story filled with real life tragedy. The story is about learning to live and love and embrace the life you have been given. First book of a trilogy. Scarred by abuse, homeless, and hopelessly addicted, Mike Rodriguez and his turnaround are truly a miracle.

Joanna Chapman. A unique memoir that reads like a novel as the narrator stumbles through Cancerland. Gritty at times, hysterically funny at others, but always very human. Prissy Elrod. A heartwarming tale of love, loss and second chances. A young, orphaned child dreams of reuniting her family after decades of separation. A Forest of Doors is a powerful true story of loss, love, spirituality, coping, and redemption.

Kelley T. Humorous childhood tales from the s that involve pets, chores, relatives, school, travels, sports, and a really old house, with backstory of Great Depression and World War II era parents. Angela Patten. Joseph Malham. Biography of legendary director John Ford explores his life, films and influences on his work, from art, history, and politics to his deeply felt faith. Mary Elizabeth La Haye. Jack Mayer. Peter S. Fascinating look at the career of Peter S. The second of the trilogy. When you ignore your intuition you can find yourself somewhere you never intended to be.

This is a story of betrayal, forgiveness and redemption. Dipak Basu, Foreword by Jane Goodall. Jhumki Basu died at 31, but left her mark as a champion of students who, without her intervention, might have fallen through the cracks. In these pages, Jhumki lives on, her legacy inspiring educators everywhere. Marshall Trieber. Daniel Tabbush. The truth of the life in stockbroking, from a highly rated analyst in Asia; why he gave up the paycheck, to run his life better, but also just to run! Anya Berezina Derrick. A powerful memoir of a woman whose self-identity has been shaped by her Russian Orthodox faith and multiethnic life in Jerusalem.

A window onto the 20th century through one life. Author A. Katherine Flannery Dering. Karen Leahy. Award-winning memoir of 11 years in the convent, leaving, searching, and finding love. A spiritual and very human story. Diagnosed with breast cancer, Kathleen began a medical odyssey that took her and her loved ones on an endless rollercoaster ride of fear, frustration, hope, healing, and profound spiritual growth.

Marybeth Zeman. An intricately woven quilt of memoir, journalism, social critique, and character sketches about young men trapped in the juvenile justice system. Stories so real and raw they become our own. Ruth W. Tom North. Karen Kain. Nancy M. Dolores Danek. The year, The country, impoverished, Russian-ruled Poland. In these life-altering months, a fifteen-year-old peasant girl named Zofia will run from her small farming village to a new promised land. Trenace Rose. Tapped from the akashic records, this unique, high quality gift book reflects universal truths through vision narratives coupled with Master art illustrations, revealing the glory of Oneness in all.

A comprehensive, powerful lift for the soul. Anne M Evans. The conventional medical community recognizes no cure for ASDs. Vera Gibson. Based on a daily blog the author began four weeks before the accidental death of her son. The profound insights, experiences, and colour images she shares are inspirational and thought provoking.

Sir E. Drury II. Light of the Andes is a modern spiritual adventure to the glacial sloops of Ausangate, the most sacred mountain of the Incas, in search of the secret of the Andes. Lynn Gaertner-Johnston. Business Writing With Heart shows how to write in ways that build trust, mutual respect, and solid relationships, leading to personal and career success. William F. Brandt, Jr. Winner of 10 Awards!

Excellent 5 Star Reviews. Kevin Farrell, starring as Dee W. Ieye with Nancy Sayles Kaneshiro. Finds himself as 1 salesperson in the country for four years running! Carol Susan DeVaney-Wong. Sixteen modules developed by master facilitator and organizational development expert.

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  6. Topics include change management, diversity and inclusion, management and leadership. Material fair use. CD available www. Eldon Taylor www. Hal Eastman. Career advice for times when finding the right job, keeping it, advancing, and eventually achieving a leadership position is difficult. Eastman retains an upbeat belief that it is still possible.

    Donna Rippley. A reflective, step-by-step guide that provides reinvention tools and structure to help people successfully find a new career aligned with their gifts and passions. Martha Johnson. Compelled to resign for political reasons, Martha Johnson reveals the extraordinary innovation at GSA under her leadership, and shares her inside experience with leadership risk, walking the plank, and re-surfacing.

    Leon Cooper. Randy Fox. Encourages people to lead with a passionate heart. The easy to read journey is filled with inspirational quotes, heartwarming stories and practical advice on the power and purpose of leadership. David A. Managerial and strategic insights for entrepreneurs aiming to build a successful government contracting business.

    Julie White and Susie Preston. A fresh series of alliterative adventures focusing on young aliens and their favorite letters of the alphabet. Diverse characters use their special powers and creativity to solve everyday challenges. Stacey Williams-Ng. Derek Munson. Julie Gribble. A zany, comedic fairy tale with a contemporary twist…the silly, upbeat plot twists make this a delightful book to read aloud to wannabe princesses and royal enthusiasts alike.

    Kate Chamberlin. Great discussion possibilities: diabetes, overweight and bullying. Chickasaw Press. The Chickasaw Journeys Activity Book introduces children to the rich history and culture of the Chickasaw people through word games, puzzles, and activities. Glenda Galvan. This bilingual series of stories told by a Chickasaw elder and beautifully illustrated by Chickasaw artist Jeannie Barbour bring Chickasaw culture to life.

    The awardwinning story of Blink, the most famous elf ever, who saves Christmas and introduces Santa to his elves. A family tradition to celebrate the start of the Holiday Season. Filled with vibrant illustrations, Cranky Pants is a lovable, retro-inspired story that appeals to both adults who can relate to cranky days and children seeking assurance.

    Written and illustrated by Benneville Strohecker. Two curious children take a magical adventure to a chocolate factory under the guidance of Ben, a family friend with a mischievous twinkle in his eye. Hayley Rose. Lynn Taylor Gordon. Gracie finds a resourceful way to buy Papa some Hanukkah gifts, but an encounter on a bitterly cold night opens her eyes and alters her plans. Oneeka Williams, M. It combines an entertaining story with fun science facts to encourage children to love science. Malky Weinstock. Four- year-old Emma charmingly demonstrates the abiding happiness of building loving, nurturing relationships with those closest to us.

    Belinda Brock. Love, family and tradition can help deal with loss. Kathleen J. Educational curriculum is available. Seymour Rabinovitch with Rebecca S. Treger, illustrated by Mari Gayatri Stein.

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    Wolf moves next door, hungry for ham. Beautiful full-page illustrations by award-winning Jeffrey Duckworth. Jeff Crossan. Colorful story depicts the common activities of life that children will recognize, simultaneously introducing the culture, language and colors of India. Bilingual English and Hindi; glossary and country overview. A beautifully illustrated allegorical creation tale, written in rhyming verse, that reminds us to celebrate life as loving stewards of the Earth.

    An inspirational and thought-provoking visual feast! Shannon Jones. KeeKee is the adventurous calico kitty traveling the world in her hot air balloon. First stop? Mamma Mia! Pete A. This picture book reveals a wonderful tale of how two completely different critters became friends. The rhymes and amazing artwork are sure to delight both beginning and young readers alike. This luxuriously illustrated, infectiously charming story makes us want to save the manatee and have a plush version to hug.

    Little Stinker brings back the lovable little boy from Cranky Pants, but much to his chagrin, his joyfully rambunctious little sister is along for the ride! Love from a Star brings a message that you are loved and never alone. Wherever you go, whatever you do, God is there. Just look for His star. A tantalizing collection of mostly original rhymes illustrated by Anne Yvonne Gilbert, an international award-winning artist. This book is visually stunning and the characters in the rhymes are unforgettable. Chad Wallace.

    A curious young mouse boldly ventures into the meadow for the first time. There he is given a crash course on life—from creatures both friendly and not so friendly. Vick Wadhwa. ABCs with positive concepts! Fun, endearing, sing-along rhymes for vocabulary, language, and character development. Julie Freyermuth.

    Carol L. This is a delightful introduction to the magical, hidden world of sea turtles. Young readers will journey with Kiki as she emerges as a hatchling to start her new life in the sea. Debra Sue Latiolais. Set in the s and still relevant today, Polly and Her Pigtails teaches children about self-esteem, selfconfidence, self discovery, and the ability to transform their own lives!

    Quest on the Marl Road: Adventures with the loveable creatures of the bluff in the natural beauty of Cayman Brac and the conservation struggles of the Cayman Islands. Kathleen Bodden-Harris. Adventure with Lenny the Land Crab and Sarge the Soldier Crab as they attempt to live in harmony with the humans who threaten their survival on tiny Cayman Brac.

    In this girl power story, Rosie shows that anything is possible if you believe in yourself! Kathleen Boucher. This book is unique because it uses the power of love, choice and belief to teach the law of attraction. It will help all kids achieve anything their hearts desire. Mahamad Ali ElFakir. This book is special because it allows the reader to go on a journey with fun loving characters brought to life through beautiful illustrations to learn that being who you are is a great thing.

    Marianne Berkes. Children will search for the gator and get a glimpse of real life in a swamp. Back material offers insight into this unique habitat and each of the featured animals. Teeny Tiny Trucks hits the road with a convoy of micro-sized rigs as they trek through a treacherous garden, down a grassy landscape, and into the great beyond. Forest creatures challenge sharp eyes to find their hiding places. A secret world of sights and sounds unfolds for young readers, non-readers, and parents too. Stacy A. Nyikos; Illustrations by Shawn Sisneros. A plucky little sea turtle outslips, outslides, out-double flips and dives birds, and crabs, and crocs - oh my!

    Julie Hedlund; Illustrator: Pamela Baron. Patrice Cheviot. A bright and embracing look at the unique benefits of growing up with a twin; offers themes of faith, love, sharing, positivity, nurturance, and care between parents, children and friends. Anita Castro. A diagnosis of a life threatening disease for a child is devastating. Get hope, support and action possibilities for family and friends to enjoy together.

    Opens avenues for positive discussions. Peter Cotton. An illustrated rhyming tale about Fred the friendly snake who became Fred-Fred until mended with special thread from brave Jungle Jim. Mary Pansini La Haye. Open the pages of this book with a child and together step into a beautiful world where anything is possible and sparks the imagination with humor and childlike whimsy. Jennifer Lawson. We are all uniquely created and equally beautiful to God. Come learn what these children learned about celebrating our differences.

    James E. With each experience, he develops positive morals and values that stay with him for a lifetime. Icy Smith. Rick Carr. Author Jess Rush and illustrator Kadet Kat combine their skills to explore the many career possibilities available today. Rush avoids conventional careers, introducing children to job possibilities they probably never considered. Paul Aertker. Gary Karton. An Akaway is a rare and magical creature that connects children to their spirit animals. Once connected, kids have all the special powers that their spirit animals possess. Christmas Nevermore consists a unique and compelling story bringing together Inuit culture, environmental issues, and the magic of Christmas.

    The words that hold you close are accompanied by 60 beautiful color illustrations. A Latina bids adios to her cat and advises her to exercise and not eat and sleep all day. Salsa dancing! Samuel R. This sixteen-year-old author has cleverly fused superheroes and finances in an adventure story that shows kids they are never too young to learn how to use money wisely. Beverly Ann Moore with Jerod Dame. A dog named Mojo embarks on a roller coaster adventure. He never gives up and becomes a charming super hero who shares good luck with everyone he meets.

    Ali Maier. Two kids, sharing ONE journal? A hilarious peek into the he-said, shesaid relationship of 10 year old twins, Max and Maggie Pruitt. Family friendly and fun!