Books tagged: animal and pet shelters

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Found 4 results

Sidewalk Chalk Doesn't Wash Off
By
Price: $7.99 USD. Words: 4,030. Language: English. Published: July 10, 2013. Category: Fiction » Children’s books » Poetry
Learn what “sidewalk chalk doesn’t wash off,” and just what it was that made “Paw Paw’s truck” so special. Journey through the world from a child’s point of view. Catch stars, become a Wee Picasso, and eat a monster meal with your new pet alligator. Entertain children with the “8 Parts of Speech” in “Word Jambalaya” or give them a lesson in idioms and clichés with “What Sayings are Really Saying."
Snowball and Oscar
By
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 1,210. Language: English. Published: August 8, 2013. Category: Fiction » Children’s books » Animals
I hope your child will enjoy this book and learn that no matter how different each of us are, we all can be friends. This children's book is based on real life events. My parents lived on a small farm. Each morning as my Dad would drink his coffee, he watched their fluffy white cat, Snowball, position himself on the top of a fence post by the pig's pen and meow to the Oscar the pig.
Slaves of Our Affection: The Myth of the Happy Pet
By
Price: $8.99 USD. Words: 81,120. Language: American English. Published: August 30, 2013. Category: Nonfiction » Science and Nature » Animals
So you think that having pets is beneficial to both people and animals? And that pets enjoy an easy life? Think again! Former longtime veterinarian Charles Danten asks us to set aside preconceived ideas to take an honest look at what underlies our love of the animals we hold dearest.
Toxic Dyes Poison To Baby Birds
By
Price: $3.75 USD. Words: 3,470. Language: English. Published: October 19, 2013. Category: Nonfiction » Home and Garden » Pets & livestock
The text of my book details the struggle of young chicks when they are sold by uncaring pet shops and farmers to the parents of children, who present the dyed birds to their children at Easter. I have described the festiveness of Easter from the time of a pagan goddess Aostra, the Persians, and early Christians. Legislation to fight the sale of dyed baby chicks was begun by the mid 20th century.