Please Don’t Tell Cooper That Jack is a Rabbit: #RWYK Certified Great Read

Please Don’t Tell Cooper That Jack is a Rabbit, Book 2 in the Cooper the Dog series – BOOK REVIEW – RWYK CERTIFIED GREAT READ

Congratulations to Michelle Lander Feinberg!!

Please Don’t Tell Cooper That Jack is a Rabbit is our latest and second certified great read from the same picture book series!

This is the second in a three-book series which children will love as they learn about kindness to animals and pet adoption. Coming soon is the next book in the Cooper the Dog series is Please Don’t Blame Cooper, It’s Better Out than In, with a funny slant on healthy bodies.

 

LET’S HAVE A LOOK AT THE BOOK BLURB

Please Don't Tell Cooper That Jack is a RabbitThe award-winning team behind Please Don’t Tell Cooper He’s a Dog returns with a delightful new canine adventure. Cooper the rescue dog makes a daring escape from his yard. When he returns home with his new friend, Jack the Rabbit, the fun is just getting started. The latest edition introduces a new character, Uncle Stephen, who shares in the fun while watching how the big-hearted mutt befriends someone who is completely different.

Michelle Lander Feinberg’s hilarious “doggerel” will be sure to amuse and inspire conversations about diversity and the meaning of true friendship. Wonderfully illustrated by the talented Anna Mosca, this book is perfect for fans of rescue dogs and their families everywhere.

 

About the Author

Michelle Lander Feinberg is an attorney who lives in Massachusetts with her husband, Andrew, their five children, a dog, and a mouse. As a life-long animal advocate, she is a strong supporter of animal welfare organizations and does her best to spread the word about the importance of adopting pets from animal shelters and rescue groups. This is her second published children’s book in the Cooper the Dog series.

Anna Mosca is an Italian illustrator. Currently, she is studying philosophy at the University of Genoa, plus art and illustration at the International School of Comics. She loves to give voice to characters, and make their fantasies come to life. Anna is an enthusiastic, humorous person full of creativity and determination. Her motto: Head in the clouds but feet on the ground!

HERE’S OUR REVIEW

“A story of self-acceptance, courage, and unbreakable friendship”

Please Don’t Tell Cooper That Jack is a Rabbit is a heart-warming picture book that follows the main character, Cooper the rescue dog, on a journey to find a true friend. It shows children through simple words and brilliantly whimsical illustrations that being different is not a barrier to making good friends and that there are many ways of being. Loved this incredibly sweet book; it’s sure to touch a chord with both children and adults alike!

This is the second in Cooper the Dog series which is a three-book series that children will love as they learn about kindness to animals and pet adoption. The first book was named Please Don’t Tell Cooper He’s a Dog.  It introduced the readers to a huge rescue dog, Cooper, and his shenanigans as he learns to live with his new family. In Please Don’t Tell Cooper That Jack is a Rabbit, Cooper has become much more civilized. He is mostly well-behaved except for one bad habit. Cooper can’t stop himself from chasing a rabbit every time he spots him in the yard. But don’t get him wrong. His intentions are kind. Cooper is on a quest to find a true friend and he thinks Jack, the rabbit will be a perfect companion. People think it’s an unlikely friendship because of their differences but Cooper and Jack are inseparable — just as best friends should be. And they do EVERYTHING together. Like exploring cafes and museums, bookstores, and playgrounds. The two friends admit that without each other they found life lonely. Never again will they leave each other’s side. This clever story reminds us that it’s not about making assumptions about the people you meet, but enjoying them for who they are!

FINAL VERDICT

Teaching children to recognize and celebrate diversity and difference is essential to healthy development – it not only helps kids be more accepting of others but to also accept themselves and their own strengths and weaknesses. Please Don’t Tell Cooper That Jack is a Rabbit celebrates the uniqueness of all those around us– family, friends, and those in the wider community.

 

 

 

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