Friends to the End for Kids: The True Value of Friendship

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Andrews McMeel Publishing, Mar 1, 2006 - Juvenile Nonfiction - 48 pages
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Bradley Trevor Greive's Blue Day Book hit such a nerve with adults that readers demanded a children's version. Now kids can enjoy Friends to the End for Kids, based on the original Friends to the End.

Watching children befriend one another carries lessons for all of us. They quickly step outside of themselves, give one another a chance, invest everything in the moment, and trade hugs at the earliest possible opportunity. Such is the stuff of true friendship. Such is the stuff of Friends to the End for Kids

Bradley Trevor Greive proves time and again that he knows how to connect with even the youngest of readers. His Friends to the End, aimed at a grown-up audience, shows adults how to appreciate the people closest to them in everyday life. Friends to the End for Kids does the same for its younger audience in prose and pictures that capture their imaginations and tickle their funny bones.

Greive's award-winning combination of captivating animal photography and direct, eloquent words reinforce what kids already know in their hearts, that friendship is about love, loyalty, and-most of all-fun. Friends to the End for Kids is the perfect keepsake to help kids celebrate the magic of friendship.

 

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User Review  - grandmapitz - Overstock.com

I bought this for a 6 year old. The kids like the animal pictures & parents like the simple lessons. This author has several similar books & I have them all in my bathroom. They are a nice gift for ... Read full review

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About the author (2006)

Since the debut of his international bestseller The Blue Day Book, Bradley Trevor Greive has become a household name in more than 115 countries. A former Australian paratrooper, BTG left the army to pursue more creative misadventures. He has been bitten by wild monkeys and rabid bats and was accepted into Russia's cosmonaut training program-though those incidents were, by and large, unrelated. BTG spends most of his time in a tiny Tasmanian hamlet.
 

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