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A Black Bear’s Story
This book takes the reader on a fascinating adventure through the first year and a half of twin bear cubs’ experiences with their mother. She is a wise mother bear, and they learn all about finding food and avoiding danger. This is an eventful and authentic tale of the bears and their forest neighbors – the moose, deer, porcupines, otters, ravens, owls, and many other wild inhabitants of the north woods. 192 pages; paperback; AB Publishing.
A Kitten Named Birthday
Six-year-old Sarah loves to play with her birthday present, a kitten she named Birthday. Because Sarah is deaf, she cannot hear when Birthday meows. In this story, she learns many things about her kitten and seeks to find the answer to her question, “Does God know sign language?”
Benny the Beaver
Forest Friends Series #2. Life for a beaver is filled with a combination of adventure and carefulness. Always he must watch for danger! Benny the Beaver and other beavers find themselves abruptly relocated. Mountain lions threaten! They must build dams and homes quickly to protect themselves. This book has a full color, full page illustration opposite every page of text. 60 pages; hardcover; Northstar Books.
Forest Friends Series #3. Chipmunk Willie’s life is full of adventure from the moment he awakes from hibernation. He scampers to the top of stumps and down little hills, searching for food and curious about what is around the next obstacle. But he must be careful – danger could be lurking behind the next bush! Children will enjoy this book with its many full color illustrations. 56 pages; hardcover; Northstar Books.
Forever with the Lord
What would it be like to be an Anabaptist? Ursula is full of questions. Yet she sees the joy that is evident in the lives of her sister and her sister’s husband. How can she know what is right? In this interesting work of historical fiction, we get a glimpse into the story of Michael Sattler and the Anabaptists of his time. 172 pages; paperback; TGS International.
George Müller: The Guardian of Bristol’s Orphans
George Muller was an unhappy, rebellious youth, but was converted to Christianity before he married. After marriage, he opened his home to hungry orphans despite scarcely having enough to feed himself. With God providing for them, the Müller house became known as the “Breakfast Club” for thirty orphans. Eventually, he would give homes to over ten thousand children.