The Berenstain Bears Learn About Strangers

The Berenstain Bears Learn About Strangers

Stan Berenstain, Jan Berenstain

Language: English

Pages: 32

ISBN: 0394873343

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


When Papa Bear tells the cubs why they should never talk to strangers, Sister begins to view all strangers as evil until Mama brings some common sense to the problem. "The Bears' rules for safe conduct among strangers are listed on the last pages, including a rule about the privacy of a bear's body. A good book to start awareness in young children."--School Library Journal.

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Children’s stories, American. [1. Strangers—Fiction. 2. Bears—Fiction. 3. Safety—Fiction.] I. Berenstain, Jan. II. Title. PZ7.B4483Bers 1985 [E] 84 43157 eISBN: 978-0-375-98940-7 v3.0 Contents Cover Title Page Copyright First Page Brother and Sister Bear, who lived with their mama and papa in the big tree house down a sunny dirt road deep in Bear Country, looked quite a lot alike. Except for the fact that Brother was a boy cub and Sister was a girl cub, they were alike in

” “Look!” said Sister. “I found one! It’s all bumpy and has a funny shape!” “Well, it certainly is strange looking,” said Mama. “But that doesn’t necessarily mean it’s bad. You can’t always tell from the outside which are the ‘bad apples.’ ” She cut it in half. “See?” she said. “It’s fine inside.” “Now, here’s one that looks fine on the outside … —but inside, it’s all wormy.” “Yugh!” said Sister. “What’s up?” asked Brother. “A bad apple!” said Sister. “Double

asked Brother. “Probably not,” said Mama. “That’s right,” said Sister. “Most folks are friendly and nice and wouldn’t hurt a fly. But you have to be careful, just in case.” “Speaking of apples,” said Mama, “how about some of this applesauce I just made?” As they sat having a dish of Mama’s delicious applesauce, Brother and Sister thought about what they had learned that day. There was quite a lot to think about. See the following pages for Brother and Sister Bear’s Rules for

“ ‘… then there was a snip and a snap and all that was left of Silly Goose was a few floating feathers and a smile on the face of Wily Fox.’ ” Sister had a hard time falling asleep that night. Her mind was filled with those headlines. There was even one that said SILLY GOOSE MISSING! WILY FOX QUESTIONED! The sound of Brother Bear’s peaceful breathing finally lulled her to sleep. The next day dawned bright and friendly—to everybody but Sister. She had spent a restless night and

when she looked out the window, everything seemed a little strange. The trees seemed to reach for her, an owl stared at her, and the crows glared. “Let’s go out and ride our bikes on the village green!” said Brother after breakfast. But Sister didn’t want to. Brother was puzzled. The green was a bright, busy, friendly place where she loved to play. “Well, how about some soccer?” But she didn’t want to do that either. It wasn’t until he suggested Frisbee, her favorite game, that she

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