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In this hilarious tale of blame, compassion, and forgiveness, a very embarrassed bear is reminded that accidents can happen--but with the support of good friends, life goes on.
Reuben the bear's got donuts for everyone in his scout troop, but his friends are all staring at something else: there's a wet spot on Reuben's pants, and it's in a specific area. "WHO WET MY PANTS?" he shouts, and a blame game starts. His buddies try to reassure him there was no crime. Just an accident. It could happen to anyone! But as all the clues begin to point in Reuben's own direction as the culprit, Reuben must come to terms with the truth.
Who Wet My Pants? isn't a potty-training book. It's a witty and wise story about embarrassment and anger, empathy and acceptance, and ultimately...forgiveness.
About the Author
Bob Shea has created many books for young people, including Crash, Splash, or Moo, the popular Dinosaur Vs. series, Unicorn Thinks He's Pretty Great, and the early readers featuring Ballet Cat. He has also invented stories such as Big Plans, illustrated by Lane Smith, and drawn the pictures for books such as Love, Triangle, written by Marcie Colleen. He lives in Madison, CT.
Zachariah OHora is the illustrator of a number of children's books, including Wolfie the Bunny and Read the Book, Lemmings! (both written by Ame Dyckman). His author-illustrator debut Stop Snoring, Bernard! was awarded the Society of Illustrators Founder's Award, and his book No Fits Nilson! was the Huffington Post Best Picture Book of the Year for 2013. He lives and works in Narberth, PA.
* "Kindness is revealed to be the best answer to embarrassment and anger in this funny take on peeing your pants."
—Kirkus, starred review
* "A quick study in how saving face can be a team effort."
—Booklist, starred review
* "A comedy that is both laugh-out-loud off-kilter and deeply humane."—Publishers Weekly, starred review
"The images are irresistible--brightly colored and rich with little details that kids will delight in finding. It's doing a double duty for kids who are encountering potty training embarrassment--they're getting the message that pants-wetting is normal, and empathy is the best policy."—NPR's Book Concierge