Monday, November 14, 2016

BUNNY SLOPES by Claudia Rueda / Book Review #picturebookmonth

Written and Illustrated by: Claudia Rueda
Published by: Chronicle Books
Released on: October 4th, 2016
Ages: 3 & up
Rating: 4.5 stars - We Really Enjoyed It
Purchase from: Chronicle Books | Amazon | B&N
Add it to Goodreads
A copy of this book was provided from the publisher in exchange for my honest review

Time to tackle the bunny slope! Shake to help Bunny make it snow, tilt to help Bunny ski down the slope, and turn to help Bunny escape a cliff in his path. Is there any obstacle Bunny can't conquer? Bringing grins and guffaws with each turn of the page, readers will find Claudia Rueda's innovative bookmaking as entertaining as the twists and turns of a ski slope—and as satisfying as a cozy cup of hot cocoa

One of our favorite children's authors/illustrators is at it again! She's created another fantastic, interactive book, readers of all ages will love.

What's more fun than being snuggled up under a warm blanket, sipping hot cocoa on a cold winter's day? Being on the slopes with Bunny of course. But Bunny needs some help from you, the reader. From making it snow, to helping Bunny ski down the slopes, and make a big jump, readers will love helping Bunny tackle his day on the slopes. While it is a lot of fun to be up on the slopes, if you don't live near a mountain, this might be the second best thing. I'm pretty sure Bunny would agree, too. 

This is a fanatic book for story time. Fans of Rueda's Here Comes Santa Cat (and Cat's other stories), have a whole new character to fall in love with. Like Cat's stories, Bunny's story is one that makes for a memorable story time, with plenty of laughter. 

This one book we'd recommend picking up! 

1 comment:

  1. This one seems so cute :D Bunnies are awesome. Glad you liked it :)


I would be most content if my children grew up to be the kind of people who think decorating consists mostly of building enough bookshelves. ~ Anna Quindlen

Good children's literature appeals not only to
the child in the adult, but to the adult in the child.
~ Anonymous ~