Bella and Britt are worried about all the trash appearing on their beautiful beach. But what can they do? Britt is leaving on vacation, and Bella can’t solve the problem alone. Without adults to lend a hand, can they possibly save their beach?
"I think many kids and maybe some adults will be inspired by this book to help make their own worlds better."
--Janet Ann Collins, author of Signs of Trouble
"This book would make a nice addition to classrooms studying the environment and how to keep it clean."
--Shannon Hitchcock, author of The Ballard of Jessie Pearl
"I recommend reading Bella Saves the Beach with your kids or to your class."
--Margot Finke, author of Mama Grizzly Bear
"5/5 stars. Highly recommend this well written story with beautiful art by Samantha Bell."
"Bella’s story is a nice reminder of how to act outdoors. The environment being at the forefront of many people’s thoughts and actions, Bella Saves the Beach is a timely story."
--Kid Lit Reviews
"I will happily read this book to my son again and again. "
--The Picture Book Review
Nancy is the bestselling and award winning author of the four Bella and Britt Series books for children: One Pelican at a Time (eighteen weeks on Amazon Bestselling List), Sea Turtle Summer, (which won the Children’s Literary Classic Gold Award), Bella Saves the Beach (which won the Gold) and Mystery at Manatee Key. The authorized biography, Katrina and Winter: Partners in Courage, is the story of Katrina Simpkins and Winter, the dolphin. One Pelican at a Time and Nancy were featured in the PBS Tampa special, GulfWatch. All are published by Guardian Angel Publishing.
Nancy is a frequent speaker and presenter at writer’s conferences throughout the United States. She conducts workshops and seminars and speaks to school children on writing and helping save their planet. A blogger with a worldwide audience, she writes of all things pertaining to children’s literature.
Nancy’s travels take her extensively throughout the world, most particularly Africa. She is US chair of a charity in Lamu, Kenya, that places girls in intermediate schools to allow them to further their education. She and her husband live in Tampa and St. Louis.