Honey the Hero

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Price: From: $2.99
5.00 out of 5
1 Review

Honey the Hero

From: $2.99

Available Directly as $2.99 eBook, $14.95 Autographed Paperback or $23.95 Autographed Hardcover (Shipping Included) — Honey is an inquisitive young parakeet who decides to become a superhero. Unfortunately, every time she tries to save the day, she only makes matters worse. Discouraged, Honey believes she is too small to help anyone and gives up her do-gooding ways. But what happens when someone actually needs Honey’s help? Will she rise to the challenge?


AUTOGRAPHED COPIES: Save $1 on Paperback; Save $3 on Hardcover!

Smart Books for Smart Kids (Loving Birds Helps Too) – For Kids 3-8 Years Old.

FINALIST: Eric Hoffer Awards – 2013 – Children’s Books

Honey, an inquisitive young parakeet living in the Australian Outback, decides to become a superhero after she spies a human family watching Superman. Since she already has the power of flight, all she needs to do is create a costume to conceal her true identity and then fly off in search of animals that need rescuing.

Unfortunately, every time she tries to help, Honey only ends up making matters worse. She spoils Kangaroo’s game of hide-and-go-seek by revealing his hiding place to Wallaby; Mr. Anteater must go hungry when she alerts the ants to his presence, and Mrs. Koala is made a laughingstock among bears when Honey pretends to be her Joey. Finally realizing that she’s not as heroic as she’d like, Honey gives up her day-saving efforts.

But what happens when someone actually needs Honey’s help? Will she rise to the challenge?

There’s only one way to find out: join Honey in her Australian superhero adventure.

Don’t miss the rest of the charming Bird Brain Books series:
Courtney Saves Christmas
Davey the Detective
Izzy the Inventor
Larry the Lonely
Polly Wants to be a Pirate
Poppy the Proud
Ricky the Runt
Sammy Steals the Show
Tommy Goes Trick-or-Treating
Vicky Finds a Valentine

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Case Laminate / Hardcover:
ISBN: 162253106
ISBN-13: 978-1-62253-106-6
7 x 10 x 0.2500
44 Pages
List Price: $21.95

Perfect Bound / Softcover:
ISBN: 1622531183
ISBN-13: 978-1-62253-118-9
7 x 10 x 0.0911
44 Pages
List Price: $10.95




Emlyn Chand -- Author
Sarah Shaw -- Illustrator
Lane Diamond -- Editor

Type .EPUB File -- Emailed to you in 2-48 Hours, .MOBI File -- Emailed to you in 2-48 Hours, .PDF File -- Emailed to you in 2-48 Hours, Signed (by Author) Hardcover -- Includes $5 S&H, Signed (by Author) Softcover -- Includes $5 S&H
5.00 out of 5

1 review for Honey the Hero

  1. 5 out of 5

    Rating by Naiellen on May 20, 2013 :

    This post was inspired by “How to write like ‘The Stig’ drives” on M J Wright’s blog. I read his blog specifically because I’m never sure what he’s going to write about next. He’s always got a different point of view, and can write from many different angles. His writing allows one to view different scenarios and possibilities rather than predictable ones. How to write like ‘The Stig’ drives centered around influential writers, and why they’re writing ‘Stig’s’

    If all you do is read his bio at the bottom of each post, you’ll understand why. I also read it because I can identify with him. I have one more economics course to finish, and I’ll actually be able to confer a 3rd degree.

    Wright, has this for experience:

    Matthew Wright is one of New Zealand’s most published historians and writers. He has qualifications in music, history and anthropology, among other fields, holds multiple post-graduate degrees in history, and is a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society at University College, London. He published his first short story in 1976 and since the early 1980s has worked extensively as a writer, professional historian, reviewer and journalist. His work includes more than 500 articles, academic papers, reviews and over 45 books on topics ranging from travel guides to biography, engineering, military and social history. He is published principally by Penguin and Random House. Wright is perhaps best known for his historical work, which has received academic and popular recognition. His book ‘Hawke’s Bay – The History of a Province’ (Dunmore 1994) won a J M Sherrard Award in local and regional history in 1996.

    If he’s not my hero, he’s at least justification for pursuing 3 (other’s would say unrelated) degrees here in Brandon. And yes, perhaps, I’m just using this a self-fulfilling/self-efficacy educing self-therapy.

    This is also, why I still like to read/look at the pictures of children’s books. The stories are usually simple, moral based, and have cute characters.

    Also, a convenient segue to a small book review of Honey the Hero by Emlyn Chand.

    Honey is a parakeet, and an adventurous one at that. Her heart is also always in the right place, even if her intentions don’t always work out quite like she plans.

    First of all, cute images. I also have to say I like the cover of the next book in the series as well and I’m looking forward to reading the story that’s inside it too .

    Whole new level of ‘crazy bird lady’

    Davey the Detective

    All this coming from someone who doesn’t like birds much at all. I would love to have the ability to fly though, which is probably why I enjoy reading books about flying, but not being around flying things.

    I liked the story simply because it sounded like a story that my mom or dad would have made up when I was young. Their bed time stories were often about animals of some form taking on human qualities.

    This is a kids book with feeling, a moral, laughs, and tenderness.

    I think everyone needs heroes, even if they’re adults. In my head, the heroes are all grown up now, and people who take on evil politicians and giant corporate entities. I wish there were more I could think of. They also tend to be highly intelligent. Stephen Hawking style. I’d like Stephen Hawking to be able to transfer his intellect and intelligence into the realm of politics somehow. That would be my modern day hero, and he could fly too.

    So, in the end, I enjoyed reading about Honey because it let me imagine a better world, and that’s something that’s often hidden deep under the everyday surface lately.

    Ever wanted to write a children’s book, and if so what’s stopping you?

    Who are your writing ‘Stig’s and what were your favorite bedtime stories?

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