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The Berenstain Bears Learn About Strangers (First Time Books) ePub download

by Stan Berenstain

  • Author: Stan Berenstain
  • ISBN: 0001712640
  • ISBN13: 978-0001712645
  • ePub: 1113 kb | FB2: 1934 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Literature & Fiction
  • Publisher: Collins (September 21, 1987)
  • Pages: 32
  • Rating: 4.3/5
  • Votes: 782
  • Format: docx lit lrf rtf
The Berenstain Bears Learn About Strangers (First Time Books) ePub download

The Berenstain Bear cubs learn not to be overly friendly with strangers and list their rules for dealing with them. Best book, hands down, I've ever found (past or present) that explains stranger danger in the most constructive way without scaring a child.

The Berenstain Bear cubs learn not to be overly friendly with strangers and list their rules for dealing with them. I cannot stress enough how this book should be in every child's library. It's the smartest way to explain why we have to be careful.

The Berenstain Bears Learn About Strangers (First Time Books(R)). Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Stan Berenstain, Jan Berenstain. File: PDF, . 6 MB. The Berenstain Bears Meet Santa Bear (First Time Books). File: PDF, 1. 0 MB. The Berenstain Bears Get in a Fight (First Time Books(R)). Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. 1. Poezja i dym. Maria Prussak.

The Berenstain Bears series of books runs the gamut from entertaining stories of a brother and sister growing up to blatantly obvious and forced lessons. The Berenstain Bears Learn About Strangers is in the unfortunate obvious and forced end of the spectrum. It's frankly an awful book. It's as bad as those old "After School Specials.

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A happy and friendly Sister Bear happily greets everyone she sees. Brother Bear, who is more cautious, says Sister ought not talk to strangers

A happy and friendly Sister Bear happily greets everyone she sees. Brother Bear, who is more cautious, says Sister ought not talk to strangers. She asks Papa Bear who sternly warns her never, ever to talk to strangers! To show his point, he reads her a scary story about a fox who was friendly to a goose, only for the goose to be eaten once the goose was inside the fox's lair. Papa also shows her headlines about what has happened to those who talked to strangers, detailing a recent media event

This list of Berenstain Bears books includes many in the picture book series (such as "Beginner Books" and "First Time Books") and the illustrated children's novels, such as those in the "Big Chapter Books" series.

This list of Berenstain Bears books includes many in the picture book series (such as "Beginner Books" and "First Time Books") and the illustrated children's novels, such as those in the "Big Chapter Books" series.

The Berenstain Bears. Stan and Jan Berenstain published the first Berenstain Bears book in 1962, and the series has gone. Join us on our adventures in Bear Country! Blog: berenstainbears.

Kagalkree
Best book, hands down, I've ever found (past or present) that explains stranger danger in the most constructive way without scaring a child. I cannot stress enough how this book should be in every child's library. It's the smartest way to explain why we have to be careful. It makes way more sense, for any age (child or adult) on how to explain why we need to be careful with strangers, while pointing out that being careful doesn't equal all strangers are evil. More of you can't tell who is bad and who is good just by how they look - or even act. They take the example of an apple. A beautiful apple looks yummy. When you cut it in half, there may be a worm in there. You simply cannot know by looks alone before they opened up the apple. And they showed that a disfigured apple that looks weird is actually perfectly fine inside, no worm, and tastes yummy! This is just a high level of the book. I wish every parent would read this book to their child from the time they are three and continue to do so for years.
Siratius
We have a large collection of Berenstain Bears books and love most of them. I wasn't such a fan of this one though. It really inculcates the rule that you never talk to strangers. We have a gregarious child who's growing up in a city, who loves engaging with all kinds of people and starting conversations. That's a spark I want to encourage, while making him mindful of boundaries and instilling an appropriate level of caution. I thought the very black-and-white message about not speaking with strangers was a little too stark for my taste. I don't think we'll be reading this one again because I don't want him to start becoming fearful of people or rude to those who simply are trying to be friendly. We also recently got "A Little Book About Safety" and I prefer that one, it has a little more nuance (while still being 4-year-old appropriate).
Grosho
I have to laugh at the parents out there who find this book too serious for their children. Human trafficking is real, as are kidnappers and pedafiles and other sorts of creeps that will not think twice about harming your child. Millions of children are being preyed upon, and it is estimated that 2 children are sold every minutes (according to 146.org and the Polaris Project). 2 CHILDREN ARE SOLD EVERY MINUTE (just in case you missed that horrific fact). So, before you say to yourself, geeeeee, I really don't want to frighten my child, think about what happens to children all over the world and in the U.S., and I'm certain you will want to teach your children the dangers strangers can be. Knowledge is power, even for your little ones.

I think this book does a terrific job of introducing children to the idea of strangers.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E2s_ICFUVfk#t=38
http://love146.org/
http://www.polarisproject.org/
Iaran
I adore the Berenstain books (by Stan and Jan NOT their son Mike). This was a nice way to help the overly friendly child understand why/how to be more cautious. It’s such a difficult concept. I gave it 4 stars rather than 5 because I think it could have gone farther a little farther; it was an excellent conversation starter though.
Drelalen
This works well to explain to kids not to talk to strangers, especially if your kid asks a lot of questions. If you have kid that just has to talk to everyone, you might consider getting this book. I found it helpful. There's also a list of rules in the back of the book to help keep your kid safe when dealing with other adults in general. Great presentation on a difficult topic.
Uylo
Had the same book when I was little and wanted this for my 3yo daughter. Perfect and plan to use it with our younger som when he is similar age. Not sure why I thought it would be a hrdcover but this paperback works just fine! Thank you!
Riavay
Great book for helping children understand that staying close to family or trusted care givers is important. Getting lost can be difficult for the child as well as the person who can not find the child. Hand holding is important when taking children places like shopping or large areas of people walking about. Many of today's young parents think of their children as little men and wormen, but they are not. Holding hands when walking in areas with a lot of strangers is important. Staying away from strangers and close to care givers is very important. This is a great book for children starting school.
I bought this for my 5-year-old, and he loves it. It covers almost all the bases for teaching kids about strangers: how to be cautious but not frightened, how to tell a trusted grownup about inappropriate behavior, what strangers might do to lure a child, siblings looking out for each other, etc. There's a great analogy that explains why kids need to be wary of strangers even though not all strangers are bad people. The illustrations are very enagaing, especially the ones with the bad vs. good apples and the scary vs. friendly environment. The one thing I would have liked is an explanation of what a stranger is. To many young children, anyone who smiles or says hello is a friend. Also, the stickers are a great idea; my son gets to pick a sticker every time we read the book, and he likes to match them up with the illustrations.
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