Meet adorable sheepdog Maisie in this follow-up to the picture book phenomenon The SheepOver!
When Maisie Grace the puppy arrives at Moonrise Farm, she's excited about her new home but overwhelmed by all the bustling activity around her. She learns about each animal's job: the chickens lay eggs, the pony pulls a cart for Farmer John, and the sheep make lots of soft wool for blankets and warm clothes. But what will Maisie's job be? With the help of older dog Laddie and her new friends, Maisie realizes how she can help--she's going to be a sheepdog!
This charming story by John and Jennifer Churchman, featuring their photo-illustrations of the real animals on their bustling Vermont farm including fan favorites Sweet Pea from The Sheepover and Finn from Brave Little Finn, celebrates the joy of finding just where you belong.
About the Author
John Churchman is a photographer, artist, and farmer. Jennifer Churchman is a multimedia artist and writer.
John and Jennifer combine their talents to give voice to the stories of all the animals who surround them and add boundless enjoyment to their lives. They have made their home on a small farm in the beautiful countryside of Essex, Vermont, with their daughter Gabrielle. They are also the authors of Brave Little Finn, A Farm for Maisie,and the New York Times bestseller The SheepOver.
Praise for The SheepOver:
"The Churchmans capture something that feels like a modern-day fairy tale."—Publishers Weekly
"[A] feel-good story."—The New York Times
"I'd never met John, or heard of his farm, but when he brought in this book for us to consider selling, it was hard not to jump over the counter and pump his hand in congratulations.... This is a book that sells itself the minute you put it into a customer's hands."—Elizabeth Bluemle, Publishers Weekly Shelftalker blog
Praise for Brave Little Finn:
"John Churchman's photo-collages bring the seasons to life through textured layers of frost, raindrops, and leaves. Children who share Finn's timid tendencies should be encouraged by the strides he makes during his first year."—Publishers Weekly