Don't Feed the Bully is a fictional detective story aimed at ages 10-14. Although, anyone who can read will love this funny and meaningful story. Hannibal Greatneck III, detective, sixth grade student, or Handy to his friends, walks into William B. Travis elementary and finds a cage in the middle of the classroom. The school has dealt with its bully problem by handing over all the power to another bully. Handy must find the clues, outwit the villains, and get control of William B. Travis back to the students and faculty. The story is a funny one with hilarious yet serious undertones, but with great purpose.
|Publisher:||Llessat Publishing an imprint of AND Books|
|Sold by:||Barnes & Noble|
|File size:||2 MB|
|Age Range:||9 - 12 Years|
About the Author
Brad Tassell has been a comedian and author for over 18 years. His books and shows have been enjoyed all over the U.S. and around the world. He speaks on a wide range of topics at schools far and wide, and usually gets more laughs than the last nine authors that made the trip. He also creates many teachable moments and enlightens kids of all ages. Brad's speeches for teachers and administration have also been lauded as not only funny but motivational. Brad spends the rest of his career life happily performing for Carnival Cruise lines and doing his Kids Comedy Show at theaters around the mid-west. He is married and has one daughter
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Don't Feed the Bully based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
As a teacher, I see this each day. The book "Don't Feed the Bully" will open the eyes of the reader who does not believe bullying is a problem today. Bullying is not only found in schools, but can be found almost anywhere. Brad Tassell adds comedy to the reality of this ongoing problem. I think this would be a good book to incorporate in the classroom. This book would be a good read for anyone who feels they are the target of a bully.
In a nutshell: Don't Feed the Bully is an important self-help book for pre-teens that is cleverly disguised as a hilarious, ficitional novel. Don't Feed the Bully provides practical advice to children on the extremely important topic of bullying. Yet it delivers that advice in a humorous, captivating plot that makes putting the book down nearly impossible. I urge educators to adopt this as required reading for your middle-school children. Doing so would be a major step forward in tackling the serious problem of bullying, which continues to lead to escalating violence in our schools.