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The Moon Saw It All

Juvenile & Young Adult


by
Nancy Young (Author) and Nadia Komorova (Illustrator)

Book Details

Format: EPUB

Page count: 40 pages

File size: 18.4 MB

Protection: DRM

Language: English


Ever wonder what animals do after dark? They dance the night away at a critter ball thrown for one and all!Children revel in a dreamy moonlit world where bobcats sing soulful songs, javelina click hooves on tortoise shell roofs and coatimundis drum right along at a critter ball thrown for one and all in Nancy L. Young’s picture book, The Moon Saw It All.                “I wanted to create a magical world that stimulates children’s senses and imaginations,” says Young. “And even though it is pure fantasy, it fills their heads with positive messages of friendship and an appreciation for nature.”                “Even very young children can experience stress these days or become overstimulated by the days’ activities,” adds Linda F. Radke of Five Star Publications, Inc., who was a special education instructor before going into the publishing business. “Reading The Moon Saw It All before bedtime or naps can have a calming effect, helping children relax and drift off into a safe slumber, filled with music, dance and a celebration of nature.”                Having relocated to Arizona from New Mexico as a child in 1950 and living most of her life in the Grand Canyon State, Young is what locals affectionately refer to as a “semi-native” Arizonan. She has called several Arizona cities and towns home including Tucson, Phoenix, the copper mining town of Hayden and Payson. She currently resides in Aravaipa Canyon next to Aravaipa Creek with her husband of 43 years.                Although The Moon Saw It All is her first children’s book, it’s not the first time Young’s work has been published. Her childhood poems, The Arizona Desert, It’s Springtime in this Country and A lonely Shepherd’s Tale were all printed in the Durango newspaper.

Ever wonder what animals do after dark? They dance the night away at a critter ball thrown for one and all!Children revel in a dreamy moonlit world where bobcats sing soulful songs, javelina click hooves on tortoise shell roofs and coatimundis drum right along at a critter ball thrown for one and all in Nancy L. Young’s picture book, The Moon Saw It All.                “I wanted to create a magical world that stimulates children’s senses and imaginations,”… (more)

Ever wonder what animals do after dark? They dance the night away at a critter ball thrown for one and all!Children revel in a dreamy moonlit world where bobcats sing soulful songs, javelina click hooves on tortoise shell roofs and coatimundis drum right along at a critter ball thrown for one and all in Nancy L. Young’s picture book, The Moon Saw It All.                “I wanted to create a magical world that stimulates children’s senses and imaginations,” says Young. “And even though it is pure fantasy, it fills their heads with positive messages of friendship and an appreciation for nature.”                “Even very young children can experience stress these days or become overstimulated by the days’ activities,” adds Linda F. Radke of Five Star Publications, Inc., who was a special education instructor before going into the publishing business. “Reading The Moon Saw It All before bedtime or naps can have a calming effect, helping children relax and drift off into a safe slumber, filled with music, dance and a celebration of nature.”                Having relocated to Arizona from New Mexico as a child in 1950 and living most of her life in the Grand Canyon State, Young is what locals affectionately refer to as a “semi-native” Arizonan. She has called several Arizona cities and towns home including Tucson, Phoenix, the copper mining town of Hayden and Payson. She currently resides in Aravaipa Canyon next to Aravaipa Creek with her husband of 43 years.                Although The Moon Saw It All is her first children’s book, it’s not the first time Young’s work has been published. Her childhood poems, The Arizona Desert, It’s Springtime in this Country and A lonely Shepherd’s Tale were all printed in the Durango newspaper.

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