Ages 7-9: Fiction
Flash Harriet and the Loch Ness Monster
“Flash Harriet is a girl detective who has a tarantula called Gus for a sidekick. I love writing these stories because the names are funny and the stories are exciting.
Another “Flash Harriet’ mystery is coming soon.” KW
“Derek is a cat who wants to join the police force. If dogs can do it, why not cats? Luckily Sergeant Malcolm is a cat lover and soon the pair of them are sent off on a top secret mission to track down a pair of cunning criminals known as the Mouse and the Boxer. These stories are like cartoons from when I was growing up in Canada.” KW
The Goosepimple Bay Sagas
Ma Moosejaw Means Business 2007 – Buy Online
Whiff Eric and the Great Green Thing 2007 – Buy Online
Spike Carbuncle and the Truly Enormous Egg 2008 – Buy Online
Chief Thunderstruck and the Big Nasty Bear – Buy Online
“These are four hilarious stories set in a Viking settlement called Goose Pimple Bay. One family and four crazy adventures! It’s fun when you get to know your characters and they really come alive. This series has been chosen for the World Book Day Pack for 2008.” KW
Li Fu's Great Aim
“The novel is a fictional but historically accurate account of the character Li Fu’s life during the Qin Dynasty and introduces children to the First Emperor’s Terracotta Army.” The Bookseller
“This book was fascinating to research and I wrote it in the first person so that the reader knows what it felt like to be Li Fu. The story is funny but all the details are true. This book is in the World Book Day Pack for 2008.” KW
The Crunchbone Castle Chronicles
‘I used to love wacky cartoons when I was young and these stories just make me laugh! They are a mini soap opera set around a nutty family with a bit of dungeon and dragon for good measure.’ KW
“The best are the Crunchbone Chronicles.” The Sunday Times
Yikes! It's a Yeti!
‘This all about a surprising encounter with your granny! And I think grannies are really important.‘KW
Aargh! It's an Alien!
‘This is a re-work of the classic story of ‘The Boy Who Cried Wolf.’ It’s also very funny.’ KW
‘exciting comic-style illustrations to interest even the most reluctant reader.’ Family Interest Magazine