Uh Oh - Fun is coming

May 01 2020

This beautifully illustrated story follows Flo the charming, chatty sea turtle through her adventures with plastic pollution and global warming.

 

 

Uh-Oh! Here comes Bristol's finest new fun for families around the world!

 

Bristol's brand new kids book club Uh-Oh Books are launching a crowdfunder on May 6th to raise funds for its inaugural publication of Uh-Oh! Said Flo, an interactive and educational book for children aged 3-8. To celebrate the launch Uh-Oh Books is hosting a free virtual funday to entertain and educate children at home, featuring interactive sessions from more than 12 activity providers across a range of subjects.

 

This beautifully illustrated story follows Flo the charming, chatty sea turtle through her adventures with plastic pollution and global warming.

 

Anyone who has one of Rachel Falber's whale t-shirts from 'We The Curious' or heard Samantha Miles engage children with her stories, will be thrilled to hear the pair have now collaborated to establish Uh-Oh Books as the most vibrant and trustworthy place for children's environmental, educational entertainment.

 

In addition, crowdfunder donors will also be able to contribute to Uh-Oh's Activity Club, the new children’s club supporting homeschool education for a sustainable future. 

 

The club includes a quarterly magazine which will blossom with each of nature's seasons, and arrive bursting with nature, art and environmental ideas and activities.

 

The crowdfunder will also link to social media events, educational lessons and some free resources to help families navigate lockdown and beyond:

 

www.uhohbooks.com

https://www.instagram.com/uhohbooks/

https://www.facebook.com/uhohbookseries/

 

Rachel says: 'We want as many people as possible to benefit from our resources, these sheets can support anyone who now has to play the role of teacher as well as bread winner and parent.'

 

Samantha says: 'Our work focuses on encouraging children to make positive changes in their day-to-day lives. By giving them access to these resources we want to bridge the gap between small changes people can do at home and how that relates to and affects nature all over the world.'