A charming introduction to simple money concepts in which a little bunny learns about the power and satisfaction that come with saving money.
Honey earns two carrots a week for taking care of her siblings. Her FIVE siblings who are so loud and bouncy, she wishes she had a place of her own to escape to for some peace and quiet. So what's a bunny to do? Get creative and figure out a savings plan--even if it means forgoing a treat or two. But saving is worth it because with a little patience and perseverance, Honey will be able to make her dream of having her owns space come true! This is the third book in the internationally acclaimed Moneybunnies Series--following Spend It!
and Earn It!
September 3, 2019
Up to Kindergarten
Lexile: AD500L | Fountas/Pinnell: J
Cinders McLeod (cindersmcleod.com; moneybunnies.com) also wrote Spend It!
and Earn It!
and is the creator of the book and comic strip Broomie Law
. Her illustrations have appeared in the Guardian
, the Express
, the Observer
, the Independent on Sunday
, the Glasgow Herald
, Scotland on Sunday
, the Globe and Mail
, and the Ottawa Citizen
. Her work has been recognized by the Society of Newspaper Design, National Magazine Awards, National Newspaper Awards, Advertising and Design Club of Canada, Thames Television, and The Guinness Book of Records. Cinders is also a singer-songwriter-doublebassist, with a CD (Beyond our Means) on Billy Bragg's Utility Label. She lives in Toronto, Canada.
“Young Honey Moneybunny is in need of a sanctuary from her rambunctious little siblings. . . . McLeod introduces a smart alternative to straight saving: saving a portion of each week's take so that Honey can enjoy some treats from her allowance yet continue to save at the same time, albeit at a slower rate. It is about as painless an introduction to division as one could hope for. To top it off, the story also introduces the act of patience. . . . Honey is such a charmer, and she goes about her task with such good-natured earnestness—and the language of the book is so consolingly you-can-do-it—that you can't help but cheer for her. . . . A well-tempered experiment in having your (carrot) cake and eating it too, with a moderate test of forbearance.”—Kirkus Reviews
“An engaging picture book on basic financial literacy that specifically focuses on developing good habits, such as management, working hard, and responsible spending. . . . Also demonstrates some basic addition, subtraction, and multiplication, which educators and caregivers can build upon. With the charming cartoon designs, personable handwritten text, and relatable narrative keeping their attention, many children will find it easier to absorb this fundamental topic. An engaging addition for early grade classes learning the most basic aspects of financial literacy and responsibility. By far, one of the most age-appropriate books on this topic.”—School Library Journal