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Eleven-year-old Drew Montgomery has not, does not, and will not ever want a stupid old rabbit. All they do is sit in their cages, eat carrots, and poop. Then his annoying little sister blackmails him into hiding a bunny in his closet. She knows what really happened to his "stolen" bike and she's threatening to tell. Now Drew’s in a real jam. If his "No pets!" parents find Eleven-year-old Drew Montgomery has not, does not, and will not ever want a stupid old rabbit. All they do is sit in their cages, eat carrots, and poop. Then his annoying little sister blackmails him into hiding a bunny in his closet. She knows what really happened to his "stolen" bike and she's threatening to tell. Now Drew’s in a real jam. If his "No pets!" parents find the rabbit or, worse, his sister blabs the truth, he'll be grounded till grade seven for sure. And if that’s not enough trouble, two girls at school drag him into a prank war that goes from bad to worse (all the rabbit’s fault). Plus, the weirdest girl in his class wants to be his science partner. If she tells him she wants to be his girlfriend, he just knows he’s gonna die. Drew must find a way to outwit the mean girls, wiggle out of the blackmail deal, and get rid of the rabbit before it destroys his bedroom and his life.


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Eleven-year-old Drew Montgomery has not, does not, and will not ever want a stupid old rabbit. All they do is sit in their cages, eat carrots, and poop. Then his annoying little sister blackmails him into hiding a bunny in his closet. She knows what really happened to his "stolen" bike and she's threatening to tell. Now Drew’s in a real jam. If his "No pets!" parents find Eleven-year-old Drew Montgomery has not, does not, and will not ever want a stupid old rabbit. All they do is sit in their cages, eat carrots, and poop. Then his annoying little sister blackmails him into hiding a bunny in his closet. She knows what really happened to his "stolen" bike and she's threatening to tell. Now Drew’s in a real jam. If his "No pets!" parents find the rabbit or, worse, his sister blabs the truth, he'll be grounded till grade seven for sure. And if that’s not enough trouble, two girls at school drag him into a prank war that goes from bad to worse (all the rabbit’s fault). Plus, the weirdest girl in his class wants to be his science partner. If she tells him she wants to be his girlfriend, he just knows he’s gonna die. Drew must find a way to outwit the mean girls, wiggle out of the blackmail deal, and get rid of the rabbit before it destroys his bedroom and his life.

30 review for The Rabbit Ate My Homework

  1. 5 out of 5

    Shoa Khan

    This is the story of eleven-year-old Drew, and his kid sister Libby. One day while coming back from school, the siblings find a carton with a tiny rabbit in it on their porch. Libby instantly falls head-over-heels in love with the rabbit and coaxes Drew (albeit through blackmail!) into taking the rabbit in as a pet. Drew finally gives in reluctantly. The kids' parents have always been against the idea of having a pet, and so Tiny (aptly named by Libby) ends up becoming a secret pet. Over the cours This is the story of eleven-year-old Drew, and his kid sister Libby. One day while coming back from school, the siblings find a carton with a tiny rabbit in it on their porch. Libby instantly falls head-over-heels in love with the rabbit and coaxes Drew (albeit through blackmail!) into taking the rabbit in as a pet. Drew finally gives in reluctantly. The kids' parents have always been against the idea of having a pet, and so Tiny (aptly named by Libby) ends up becoming a secret pet. Over the course of the next week, Drew lands into all sorts of trouble at home and at school, often-times because of the rabbit (what with Tiny leaving a pool of pee on Drew's bedcovers each night lol). This was a really sweet middlegrade novel, which perfectly captured the fear and apprehensions one has as a child. How the mere thought of goofing up and getting caught by your parents makes you freak out! It was a light, fun read, which children would surely enjoy, and which would take adults on a trip down memory lane :) P.S. Belated Happy Children's Day! :D

  2. 5 out of 5

    Shana Gorian

    I thoroughly enjoyed this book. (contains mild plot spoiler) When 6th grader Drew breaks a rule and gets himself into trouble, he finds himself being blackmailed by his little sister into caring for a rabbit without his mom and dad's knowledge, since they would not approve of any pet. After a few more mishaps all stemming from his poor decisions, Drew's life seems out of control, at school and at home. The story is a fast and entertaining read, full of plot twists and crisp, clear imagery. The a I thoroughly enjoyed this book. (contains mild plot spoiler) When 6th grader Drew breaks a rule and gets himself into trouble, he finds himself being blackmailed by his little sister into caring for a rabbit without his mom and dad's knowledge, since they would not approve of any pet. After a few more mishaps all stemming from his poor decisions, Drew's life seems out of control, at school and at home. The story is a fast and entertaining read, full of plot twists and crisp, clear imagery. The author does a great job of creating tension in the story and developing the characters, making me want to keep turning the pages. The only thing that troubled me about the book, which is intended for middle grade kids (eight to twelve-years) is that the cover is so sweet, cute, and friendly that I thought this book was aimed at perhaps a six-to-eight year-old audience. The adorable rabbit on the cover and even the title don't necessarily fit some of the angst and middle school drama, and grown-up (though not inappropriate) language and thought processes that go on in the book. A younger child could certainly read the book, as it's entirely 'G-rated' and 'easy' enough, but he or she may not understand the difficulties that an older child of this (middle school) age is going through, so might not 'get' the story as well as an eleven or twelve-year-old. This was the case with my eight-year-old son who tried to read it and only got about a third of the way because he couldn't quite relate to the problems. I think he will enjoy it in a few more years, however, and I will have him give it another try then. As long as you know this book is, in my opinion, for and about about eleven- to twelve year-olds, however, this isn't a problem. It's a great story and teaches a valuable lesson in the end as well. Great book.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Eve beinguniquebooks

    In this book, Drew and his sister Libby find and take home a stray rabbit they find randomly in a box after it's been abandoned. As Drew hides the rabbit in his room, his sister complains as she wants to play and dress up the rabbit all the time. Meanwhile their parents don't know about the rabbit and Drew tries hard to keep it a secret as their parents won't allow them to have a pet despite Libby pleading with them. Drew hates the rabbit though after it wrecks his room, chewing cables, comics and In this book, Drew and his sister Libby find and take home a stray rabbit they find randomly in a box after it's been abandoned. As Drew hides the rabbit in his room, his sister complains as she wants to play and dress up the rabbit all the time. Meanwhile their parents don't know about the rabbit and Drew tries hard to keep it a secret as their parents won't allow them to have a pet despite Libby pleading with them. Drew hates the rabbit though after it wrecks his room, chewing cables, comics and peeing on his bed too! But he's been blackmailed by his sister as he wrecked his new bike and fakes it being stolen, he has no choice but to go along with it all! This book was so fun to read especially being a rabbit owner, the language of the rabbit is so true, my bunny acts the exact same ways pretty much! The joy the bunny brings Libby is relatable and the anger Drew feels is honest and both character voices were spot on. The way the bunny comes into their lives is so random I loved it.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Tommy Muncie

    I picked this up during an Amazon promotion, and by my own admission I did so because I'm a writer myself thinking of trying a book for younger readers with a couple of ideas and wanted to see what some other indie authors are doing. This book turned out to be so much fun that I read the whole thing, without really thinking about analysing it at all. Any book that can make me turn that part of my brain off is worth a 4 star review just to begin with. The main character/narrator will appeal to any I picked this up during an Amazon promotion, and by my own admission I did so because I'm a writer myself thinking of trying a book for younger readers with a couple of ideas and wanted to see what some other indie authors are doing. This book turned out to be so much fun that I read the whole thing, without really thinking about analysing it at all. Any book that can make me turn that part of my brain off is worth a 4 star review just to begin with. The main character/narrator will appeal to anyone who likes troublemakers. He's very likeable, and I think would appeal to boys and girls. Perhaps because he doesn't seem to look for trouble on purpose (mostly) and even when he's clearly not enjoying the situation, the reader certainly will. And Drew Montgomery has a knack for finding creative ways to deal with awkward situations. And Drew Montgomery is such a cool name for a character I really wish I'd thought of it! Really, by the end of the book I practically wanted this kid for a son (For the record, I don't have any kids so far, so none are going to read that!) There I think perhaps lies another great strength of this story: any adult who reads this to a child stands a good chance of liking the story themselves. Any kid who's ever disobeyed a parent or secretly wanted to will love this book. So will any adult who looks back on such occasions and laughs. There's a typical boys vs girls dynamic in this book that smacks of Judy Blume, and reading it felt like a throwback to when I was that sort of age and took reading this sort of fiction a lot more seriously. The book itself is well written and edited and captures the voice of a young boy very effectively. Rachel Elizabeth Cole has a very economical style and is great with similes. Any school teacher who wants to teach kids about comparative language and how to create an engaging voice with a first person narrator would do well to use this as a good example of both. It also has a pretty decent central message with characters who learn a fair bit about life.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Carla Johnson-Hicks

    Drew and his little sister Libby are like most brothers and sisters, he thinks she is annoying and she wants to spend time with him. When Drew and his father are supposed to go for a bike ride, he gets upset because his father won't keep his word and go bike riding in the woods with him. Drew decides then to go by himself, even he knows he is not supposes to go into the woods alone. When he jumps with his bike, the bike's suspension fork breaks. Drew hides his bike in the woods while trying to c Drew and his little sister Libby are like most brothers and sisters, he thinks she is annoying and she wants to spend time with him. When Drew and his father are supposed to go for a bike ride, he gets upset because his father won't keep his word and go bike riding in the woods with him. Drew decides then to go by himself, even he knows he is not supposes to go into the woods alone. When he jumps with his bike, the bike's suspension fork breaks. Drew hides his bike in the woods while trying to come up with a solution. Libby, who followed him sees the whole thing, but does not tell him that she is. When the following day they find a little bunny in a box, Libby wants in bring it home. Drew explains that their parents would never, ever let them have a pet. Libby threatens Drew with telling their parents about what happened with his bike if he doesn't help her to hide the bunny. That's how Tiny ends hidden in Drew's closet, peeing everywhere, especially on his bed and eating everything he can find. The troubles continue to mount when their father realizes Drew's bike is missing and calls to report it to the police. How is Drew going to set things straight? This story was very engaging even for me as an adult. The main characters are likable and the secondary characters add humour and help to develop understanding of Drew's character. The pace of the story was good with short chapters. The solving of the situations in the story was done in a positive way with the message of being honest coming through. There were a few black and white illustrations in the book which added to the story. I am looking forward to reading the next book in this series, This book is geared to independent readers grade 3 to 6. A great read aloud for younger kids. I received a copy of this book from Netgalley in exchange for an honest review.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Xyra

    I liked this book, but did not like the main character. It is not the first time a main character and I did not mesh in the first book of a series. I may try to read on to see how he develops. Why didn't I like Drew? He is hot-headed and selfish. Don't try to throw the "he's an 11-year old" boy argument on the table. Not all 11-year old boys are like this. They may have moments; we all have moments. He did show promise as he realized he likes Tiny. I also did not like the parents. I may be overrea I liked this book, but did not like the main character. It is not the first time a main character and I did not mesh in the first book of a series. I may try to read on to see how he develops. Why didn't I like Drew? He is hot-headed and selfish. Don't try to throw the "he's an 11-year old" boy argument on the table. Not all 11-year old boys are like this. They may have moments; we all have moments. He did show promise as he realized he likes Tiny. I also did not like the parents. I may be overreacting, but for Drew to be that afrais of telling his dad how disappointed he is not to go bike riding in the first place and then after...yes, I have many instances when I have tried to fix my own mistakes...but even the way his mom talks to him about his father makes it sound as if he is abusive. Mom is a bit more sympathetic, but they are hiding something about stresses in the workplace from the kids and that is no good either. Plus her whole wetting the bed discussion is upsetting - at his age I might think of something closer to the realm of puberty, perhaps she doesn't want to go there because he is her baby boy - plus rabbit urine smells nothing like human urine. Wouldn't his room smell more like port-a-pot than barn? Libby is your typical little girl. Sweet,smart, and diabolically brilliant. She knows what she wants and sets on a course of how to get it...and is successful! Now for the star of the show...Tiny! It is obvious the author has experience with house rabbits. The behaviors and mannerisms are described perfectly and made me think of our first house rabbit who truly enjoyed nibbling power cords; another one who excelled at binkies (high kicks); all our bunnies and their wiggling noses and thumps. The only issue I have here is the illustrator draws Tiny with lop ears - Flemish Giants don't usually have lop ears.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Sandra

    It all starts when Drew gets upset because his father won't keep his word and go to a bike ride in the woods with him. Drew decides then to go by himself, even he knows he is not suppose to go there alone. He jumps with his bike, even he knows he is not suppose to do so. The obvious happens: the bike's suspension fork breaks. Ok. He still can get this better. He can tell what happened, apologize, and promise do not do it again. Well... he doesn't. Drew hides his bike in the woods instead. When th It all starts when Drew gets upset because his father won't keep his word and go to a bike ride in the woods with him. Drew decides then to go by himself, even he knows he is not suppose to go there alone. He jumps with his bike, even he knows he is not suppose to do so. The obvious happens: the bike's suspension fork breaks. Ok. He still can get this better. He can tell what happened, apologize, and promise do not do it again. Well... he doesn't. Drew hides his bike in the woods instead. When the following day they find a little bunny in a box, Libby his younger sister insist in bring it home. Drew explains that their parents would never, ever receive the pet. But Libby knows where Drew's bike is, and why is there, and he threatens him with telling their parents about it if he doesn't help her to hide the bunny. That's how Tiny ends hidden in Drew's closet, peeing everywhere and eating everything he can find. This snow ball will only get bigger until finally end in a huge avalanche. This story was totally engaging. The characters are so likable. I loved the author's humor. The pace of the story was perfect. I was glad when finally all this mess ended, and the way it was solved. The message was clearly delivered without being discursive at all. I'm really looking forward to read the next book in he series, The rabbit ate my flip flops. Age range: 8 to 12 years old. I received this copy from the publisher via NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. Check out more children's book reviews in my Reviews in Chalk Blog!

  8. 4 out of 5

    Angela Miles

    rabbits are the class clowns As a person who has worked saving rabbits for the past 18 years, I am very skeptical about books that portray rabbits as pets. I am pleased to say this book is a great one. It talks about rabbits as pets, real pets, not outside hutch animals, but living inside. It is a numerous look at rabbits and the problems they can cause. I laughed through most of it, knowing how true to life it is. Rabbits can cause problems when the household isn't expecting what rabbits can do. rabbits are the class clowns As a person who has worked saving rabbits for the past 18 years, I am very skeptical about books that portray rabbits as pets. I am pleased to say this book is a great one. It talks about rabbits as pets, real pets, not outside hutch animals, but living inside. It is a numerous look at rabbits and the problems they can cause. I laughed through most of it, knowing how true to life it is. Rabbits can cause problems when the household isn't expecting what rabbits can do. Cord chewing, nighttime thumping, etc... Rabbits are not for everyone. This all starts because the boy disobeyed his folks about the rules regarding bike riding. An expensive bike is broken, and hidden from the parents. Nosey little sister finds a box with a rabbit and blackmails her brother. The rabbit stays or she tattles that the bike is broken. The rabbit eats more than the homework and goes from being a nuisance to being a wanted member of the family.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Louise

    Oh my gosh, I loved this story so much. I've previously read and enjoyed How to Cook Up a Disaster by the same author (we share a surname but are not related) and although this is a different genre entirely - it's for younger readers - I'm a huge fan of her style of writing. Although I'm an adult, I have an affinity for some children's books (Harry Potter, plus fiction I read as a child), and I thought this was a terrific story. The main character, Drew, is brilliantly drawn and hilarious, his l Oh my gosh, I loved this story so much. I've previously read and enjoyed How to Cook Up a Disaster by the same author (we share a surname but are not related) and although this is a different genre entirely - it's for younger readers - I'm a huge fan of her style of writing. Although I'm an adult, I have an affinity for some children's books (Harry Potter, plus fiction I read as a child), and I thought this was a terrific story. The main character, Drew, is brilliantly drawn and hilarious, his little sister Libby is adorable and super-smart, Tiny the rabbit is exactly as mischievous as you'd want him to be and the twists and turns are really believable and just plain fun. I don't have kids, but I have friends who do, and as soon as they start hitting seven or eight years old I'm going to be purchasing a LOT of paperbacks as birthday gifts. A gem of a story - highly recommended.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Barbara

    I won this terrific book in a goodreads giveaway...thanks, I read this as a preview to see if it was appropriate for my 7 year old grandson and while I think he will better understand it in a year or two, I thoroughly enjoyed it and I look forward to re-reading it with him. It's an adorable book with lots of humor that is sure to please any child and any adult who reads along with their child. I highly recommend this wonderful book. Thank you Ms. Cole!!! I won this terrific book in a goodreads giveaway...thanks, I read this as a preview to see if it was appropriate for my 7 year old grandson and while I think he will better understand it in a year or two, I thoroughly enjoyed it and I look forward to re-reading it with him. It's an adorable book with lots of humor that is sure to please any child and any adult who reads along with their child. I highly recommend this wonderful book. Thank you Ms. Cole!!!

  11. 4 out of 5

    Denise

    This is a very cute children's or middle grade book that either girls or boys would enjoy. This is a very cute children's or middle grade book that either girls or boys would enjoy.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Carol

    I read this to see if my grandchildren would like it. I think they would, it is written from a. 6th grader's point of view and seems more than accurate. I read this to see if my grandchildren would like it. I think they would, it is written from a. 6th grader's point of view and seems more than accurate.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Joanne Roberts

    Average MG. would've preferred higher stakes, more escalation on the tension, a deepening problem rather than the same problem throughout, and more consistent voice. Might appeal to elementary boys. Average MG. would've preferred higher stakes, more escalation on the tension, a deepening problem rather than the same problem throughout, and more consistent voice. Might appeal to elementary boys.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Tony Parsons

    Todd (dad/husband) property development co.) told Andrew “Drew” Wayne Montgomery (11, son/brother) he needed to get the lawn mowed. Jess (mom/wife, insurance co.) was emptying the dishwasher. Libby Montgomery (6, daughter/sister) was still upstairs singing. The lawnmower needed repaired, so Drew went bike riding by himself. He didn’t go very far the front fork broke & Drew ended up in a heap. The next day Drew & Quentin Chow (BMF) go out for recess. Libby & Drew are out playing & find a caramel-co Todd (dad/husband) property development co.) told Andrew “Drew” Wayne Montgomery (11, son/brother) he needed to get the lawn mowed. Jess (mom/wife, insurance co.) was emptying the dishwasher. Libby Montgomery (6, daughter/sister) was still upstairs singing. The lawnmower needed repaired, so Drew went bike riding by himself. He didn’t go very far the front fork broke & Drew ended up in a heap. The next day Drew & Quentin Chow (BMF) go out for recess. Libby & Drew are out playing & find a caramel-colored rabbit. They named it Tiny. Now where do they keep it hidden. Quinton has chicken pox. Aunt Leila, & Uncle Justin brought their baby Ethan for a visit. Tiny is having a wonderful time outside. Libby got Tiny to come back in the house by offering it a banana. Dad is home, & says the backyard is a disaster. Libby & Drew must get it cleaned up. Mom couldn’t find the Brussels sprouts she just bought. A very good plan to feed Tiny spinach, broccoli, & asparagus. Tiny is sitting on Drew’s bed, now there is a big wet spot. He also shredded his comic book collection. The rabbit heads for under Libby’s bed. Vancouver Island Regional Library (Douglas Bay branch). Tabitha Schaeffer, & Drew have a science project together. Derek Redmond, & Tanner are out front skateboarding. What did Drew tell Mr. Plonski (elementary math teacher)? What will happen to Tiny? I did not receive any type of compensation for reading & reviewing this book. While I receive free books from publishers & authors, I am under no obligation to write a positive review. Only an honest one. A very awesome book cover, great font & writing style. A very well written children’s pet book. It was very easy for me to read/follow from start/finish & never a dull moment. There were no grammar/typo errors, nor any repetitive or out of line sequence sentences. Lots of exciting scenarios, with several twists/turns & a great set of unique characters to keep track of. This could also make another great children’s pet movie, an animated cartoon, or better yet a mini TV series. To be continued. There is no doubt in my mind this is a very easy rating of 5 stars. Thank you for the free author; Tangled Oak Press; BookBub; Amazon Digital Services LLC.; book Tony Parsons MSW (Washburn)

  15. 5 out of 5

    Shelle Perry

    Some books are just so much fun that you just know they will make a fantastic series. The Rabbit ate my homework is absolutely one of these books. Drew Montgomery is an 11-year-old boy who learns pretty quickly that honesty is the best policy. Of course, knowing and doing are two different things and all it takes is his little sister’s blackmail to get him in over his head with a pet rabbit with an appetite for destruction and mayhem. As a once upon a time kid, I have to agree with Drew’s assessm Some books are just so much fun that you just know they will make a fantastic series. The Rabbit ate my homework is absolutely one of these books. Drew Montgomery is an 11-year-old boy who learns pretty quickly that honesty is the best policy. Of course, knowing and doing are two different things and all it takes is his little sister’s blackmail to get him in over his head with a pet rabbit with an appetite for destruction and mayhem. As a once upon a time kid, I have to agree with Drew’s assessment. All rabbits do is sit in their cages, eat carrots, and poop. Of course, if I had had a rabbit like Tiny, maybe I would feel differently. As a mom, I cringed knowing that the first thing that the rabbit was going to do once in one of the kids’ beds was pee. I was super pleased to see a realistic portrayal of kids handling the stresses of pet ownership while trying to keep it a secret. I know my own kid would give it up about 30 seconds in. Drew and his little sister Libby have a serious Charlie Brown/Sally vibe and their relationship, while typical of their age group was also sweet to read. One gets the idea that Drew probably would have given in to her demands even without the blackmail hanging over his head. Drew is obviously not a bad kid, he just doesn’t think things through and one lie gets out of control pretty fast. The Rabbit Ate My... Series

  16. 4 out of 5

    Mileena

    The Rabbit Ate My Homework 3/5 stars So this one was a fun little thing that I picked up in between things whenever I was bored. It was free in the Kindle store and of course I needed to get it, if you know me, you'll know anything with a bunny on it is an autobuy for me. The plot: Was unfortunately a little repeatative. But the writing was surprisingly lush and there was always something happening so I can assume that this will be amazing for its intended age audience. The characters: The main char The Rabbit Ate My Homework 3/5 stars So this one was a fun little thing that I picked up in between things whenever I was bored. It was free in the Kindle store and of course I needed to get it, if you know me, you'll know anything with a bunny on it is an autobuy for me. The plot: Was unfortunately a little repeatative. But the writing was surprisingly lush and there was always something happening so I can assume that this will be amazing for its intended age audience. The characters: The main character was understandably a little whiny but overall I liked him. And I liked his relationships with everyone. The friends were fun. I actually really liked the sister (and I usually hate fictional children) hell, the parents were even fun in a way that they're usually never painted in these types of books. Overall: This was fun. Definitely would recommend for children of all ages. Or just anyone looking for something simple when bored that has a bunny on the cover. Get it for the bunny.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Tammy Brooke

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Drew is 11 years old and hes waiting to biking with his dad but his dad lets him down, so even though he knows he shouldnt he goes himself, and after doing a big jump on his bike that hes been told not to do he breaks his new bike, hiding it he turns and finds his sister six year old Libby, A few days later they both find a rabbit discarded in a box on the sidewalk, Libby blackmail's Drew into keeping it or shes going to tell mum and dad about Drew's bike. Tiny the rabbit causes Drew a load of pr Drew is 11 years old and hes waiting to biking with his dad but his dad lets him down, so even though he knows he shouldnt he goes himself, and after doing a big jump on his bike that hes been told not to do he breaks his new bike, hiding it he turns and finds his sister six year old Libby, A few days later they both find a rabbit discarded in a box on the sidewalk, Libby blackmail's Drew into keeping it or shes going to tell mum and dad about Drew's bike. Tiny the rabbit causes Drew a load of problems, and Libby is a genius for thinking how to keep tiny quiet and in the closet, but Drew will never tell Libby that. This book was a cute middle grade with cute illustrations of the rabbit. Really enjoyed this.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Carol Caldwell

    Rachel Cole winds the reader's emotions around her pen. She not only created a sympathetic main character, a sixth grade boy, but also created his nemesis, his second grade sister. He wouldn't be in such a pickle if his father was a bit more understanding and not so impossible to approach. Then he wouldn't have opened himself to be blackmailed by his manipulative, frustrating younger sister. It's a good story of circumstances beyond our hero's control. These things just aren't his fault. But he Rachel Cole winds the reader's emotions around her pen. She not only created a sympathetic main character, a sixth grade boy, but also created his nemesis, his second grade sister. He wouldn't be in such a pickle if his father was a bit more understanding and not so impossible to approach. Then he wouldn't have opened himself to be blackmailed by his manipulative, frustrating younger sister. It's a good story of circumstances beyond our hero's control. These things just aren't his fault. But he ends up in trouble anyway.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Alex

    This is a book for people much younger than me but regardless it was a very enjoyable and quick read. i read it on the plane and it was perfect for that. The only thing I didn't like about it was the father character. He's the stereotypical overly strict dad that doesn't spend nearly enough quality time with his children. I kept waiting for the point in the book where he acknowledged his faults and forged a better relationship with his son but that never happened and his problematic actions were This is a book for people much younger than me but regardless it was a very enjoyable and quick read. i read it on the plane and it was perfect for that. The only thing I didn't like about it was the father character. He's the stereotypical overly strict dad that doesn't spend nearly enough quality time with his children. I kept waiting for the point in the book where he acknowledged his faults and forged a better relationship with his son but that never happened and his problematic actions were never acknowledged.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Danielle Mccoy

    This book is incredibly cute and sweet, even if there is blackmailing going on. As a rabbit owner myself- to a very spoiled little guy- I was concerned I would get upset by having a rabbit in a closet but do to a little sister with a library book Tiny has a pretty good life. This is one of the better middle school books I have read over the years and will probably continue with the series. Which is a nice surprise since I got this ebook for free from bookbub and had low expectations.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Laura

    Cute. & explains why rabbits shouldn't be kept in children's closets, including an electronics and a comic book tragedy. But Libby & drew learn a lot about responsibility, rabbits, friendship, & being truthful. Cute. & explains why rabbits shouldn't be kept in children's closets, including an electronics and a comic book tragedy. But Libby & drew learn a lot about responsibility, rabbits, friendship, & being truthful.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Austin

    A fun read If you're not allowed to have a pet, what happens when you sneak a tiny, quiet rabbit into your bedroom to stay? How much trouble can a small rabbit cause anyway? Lots of fun and good information about keeping a rabbit as a pet. A fun read If you're not allowed to have a pet, what happens when you sneak a tiny, quiet rabbit into your bedroom to stay? How much trouble can a small rabbit cause anyway? Lots of fun and good information about keeping a rabbit as a pet.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Shauna N Hann

    Fun This is a fun read and it is enjoyable! Good characters and sweet. I liked how the characters learned, grew, and loved the bunny.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Sandy

    😁 My grandchildren ( boys) just loved this story. There are not many books written that don't have just girl characters. 😁 My grandchildren ( boys) just loved this story. There are not many books written that don't have just girl characters.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Yolanda

    BEAUTIFUL BEAUTIFUL BEAUTIFUL Haha, AMAZING. I love this book sooooo much, honestly I have a rabbit myself, his name is Jelly. It made my heart melt when they got to keep Tiny. ❤️

  26. 5 out of 5

    Brenda

    I couldn't pass up a free ebook with a rabbit. The story was cute and a quick read. I could read more in this series. I couldn't pass up a free ebook with a rabbit. The story was cute and a quick read. I could read more in this series.

  27. 5 out of 5

    JMV

    Fun

  28. 5 out of 5

    sharon mulenga

    Hi x While all turns out in the end, its a bit scary. Good relationship between siblings, but not parents. Very long.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer Nash

    The main character was whiny and judgemental. He was constantly doing stupid stuff. Some of the author's word choices were stange. The main character was whiny and judgemental. He was constantly doing stupid stuff. Some of the author's word choices were stange.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Joanne

    Amazing book for older tweens Love this book!!!!!!!! It's fun and cool and don't want to stop reading this series! Best books ever! I would recomend! Amazing book for older tweens Love this book!!!!!!!! It's fun and cool and don't want to stop reading this series! Best books ever! I would recomend!

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