Storm is Coming
When the old farmer warns that a storm is coming, Dog spreads the word and leads all of the animals to shelter. Huddled together, they wait anxiously for Storm to come. But who is this frightening creature named Storm, and what will happen when he arrives? When the rain starts pelting the roof and lightning fills the sky, the animals are relieved. The sky must be trying to protect them by scaring Storm away! But when everything stops and the sky is quiet, the animals hear the thump, thump of someone coming toward the barn. Could it be storm?
- Paperback | 32 pages
- 218.44 x 266.7 x 10.16mm | 362.87g
- 12 Apr 2004
- Penguin Books Ltd
- New York, NY, United Kingdom
- Illustrations, unspecified
-Tekavec debuts her perfectly pitched read-aloud, accompanied by Spengler's splendid pastel renderings, to create a package that will be used by storytellers, teachers, and most importantly kids, over and over again.--Kirkus Reviews
About Tekavec Heather
Heather Tekavec was born in Manitoba, Canada, but moved at a young age to British Columbia. After graduation, she returned to Manitoba for two years where she got her certificate in Christian Education, then completed her Early Childhood Education in Vancouver, BC. The preschool classroom is where Heather developed a love for children's books.After taking a writing course through the Institute of Children's Literature, Heather started her writing career with curriculum-based articles for preschool teachers. In 2002, she published her first picture book, Storm is Coming! A follow-up to it, What's that Awful Smell? came two years later. Both books, published by Dial Books for Young Readers, were selected as IRA-CBC Children's Choices. Book club and audio rights to the first have recently been bought by Scholastic. She has also written for older children, including her first YA Novel, The Cost of Passage (Herald Press 2004), and short stories for various magazines.Heather lives with her husband, her three daughters, and a pet rabbit in Langley, BC. She now works full time at home, but stays connected with children by teaching her daughter's girl's club and visiting schools to do author talks.