Do you know anyone like Oliver McSnow...who only knows the word NO?!
Introducing a story about the AMAZING power of YES! This universally relatable picture book about toddlerhood from the New York Times bestselling team behind No More Naps! will elicit laughs from kids and their grown-ups everywhere!
Oliver McSnow ONLY says NO. He says NO so much that his NO starts to grow. And grow and GROW...until that NO is out of control! No baths. No brushing teeth. No cleaning up. No bedtime! Morning, noon, and night—it’s just NO, NO, NOOOOOOOOOO!
But then Oliver's cousin visits. Jess loves the word YES. YES to friends! YES to food. YES to fun! YES, YES, YES, YES, YESSSSS! And suddenly, Oliver's world gets opened up in a most wonderful way!
About the Author
CHRIS GRABENSTEIN made his picture-book debut with No More Naps! and is the #1 New York Times bestselling author of the Mr. Lemoncello’s Library, Dog Squad, Smartest Kid in the Universe, and Welcome to Wonderland series. He's also the author of The Island of Dr. Libris; Shine!, coauthored with J.J. Grabenstein; and many other books. Chris lives in New York City with his wife, J.J., and their cats, Luigi and Phoebe Squeak.
Leo Espinosa is a New York Times bestselling illustrator and designer from Bogotá, Colombia. His picture books include Islandborn (by Junot Díaz), for which he was awarded a Pura Belpré Illustrator Honor; No More Naps! (by Chris Grabenstein); and The World Belonged to Us (by Jacqueline Woodson). His work has been featured in a variety of publications, products, animated series, and gallery shows worldwide, and his award-winning illustrations have been recognized by American Illustration, Communication Arts, Pictoplasma, 3x3, and the Society of Illustrators (with Gold and Silver Medals). Leo also serves on the faculty of Rhode Island School of Design. He lives with his family in Salt Lake City.
Praise for Chris Grabenstein and Leo Espinosa's No More Naps:
“100% funny… Screamingly fun.“ —Kirkus
“An interactive read-aloud experience.”—Booklist
“Nappers, former nappers, and their parents will certainly relate.”—The Bulletin
"The engaging and silly details of the text and art help offset the forcefulness of the lesson being presented." —The Horn Book