“A Collection of Children's Short Stories” has something for children ages three to young teens. Young children will enjoy “Buster Bunny's Thanksgiving.” Mrs. Bunny sends Buster to the woods to pick berries for Thanksgiving pie and gets into trouble.
In the short story “Mila the Little Turtle,” Hudson gets Mila for a birthday present. Mom ties a balloon on a string and then around Mila's shell. Suddenly the wind picks up the little turtle and flies away. On the other hand, the story “Time and Time Again” is a fun way to create a story using one word like “time.”
Children will enjoy the story “The Brief Encounter,” which is the story of two little mice, Eek, and Click, who lives on a mouse pad at Microsoft.
“Pookie's Big Adventure” is the story of Captain Pookie, his parrot thatch and his pet snail named Rosco, who lives in a plant pot on Captain Pookie's sailboat called “The Soper Slup.”
“The Magic of Snowflake” is sure to be a favorite story among younger readers. A kitty with supernatural powers comes to Emma's abode and makes everyone happy. Years later, Snowflake must go back to heaven on a lunar beam. Grandma Jan made a pink blanket for Emma and Snowflake. Emma is wrapping her pink shoal around her neck and placing the Snowflakes scarf close to her cheek. Emma sees two tiny stars flashing in the night sky, and they're in for a surprise.
Support Ruthanne Nopson's book “A Collection of Children's Short Stories” as she presents it this October 18th at the upcoming 2020 Virtual LA Times Festival of Books, or purchase a copy of the book here at https://www.amazon.com/Collection-Childrens-Short-Stories/dp/1951775775/
A Collection of Children's Short Stories
Author | Ruthanne Nopson
Publisher | Readersmagnet LLC
Published Date | September 17, 2020
Genre | Children's Book / Short Story
ISBN | 978-1951775773
Paperback Price | $16.00
Kindle Price | $2.99
About the Author
Ruthanne Nopson was born in a small mining camp in the Rocky Mountains of Colorado. She started the first grade as a five-year-old. Back then, there were not enough children for kindergarten and first grade. She remembers being excited because now she could learn to read and write.
Ruthanne's father was a miner, so they moved to many camps. To keep busy she learned that the library could be your best friend. She spent hours reading and looking at books. She won a writing contest in her seventh grade. She finished high school in Washington State. The only class she knew she could get an A was English Literature.
She and her husband raised three children. She made sure they liked to read and write their own story. Ruthanne has a great passion for writing children's books. They have children, many grandchildren, and great-grandchildren who give her inspiration.
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