Pingo and the Playground Bully

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Brandon Mull resides in a happy little valley near the mouth of a canyon with his wife and three children. He spent two years living in the Atacama Desert of Northern Chile where he learned Spanish and juggling. He once won a pudding eating contest in the park behind his grandma’s house, earning a gold medal. Brandon is the author of the New York Times bestselling Fablehaven series and The Candy S

❰KINDLE❯ ❃ Pingo and the Playground Bully  Author Brandon Mull – Ultimatetrout.info
  • Hardcover
  • 32 pages
  • Pingo and the Playground Bully
  • Brandon Mull
  • English
  • 13 August 2019
  • 9781609071783

10 thoughts on “Pingo and the Playground Bully

  1. says:

    Pingo is a leprechaun who is made up by a kid named Chad. His classmates have other imaginary friends. They all go on adventures together. One of the kids, named Jeremy, has an imaginary friend named Grunt and they are bullies at first so the other kids have to hide from them. One day, the kids are trying to prove who the best imaginary friend is. To see who is best, they plan a competition. Pingo comes in second at every competition. Each of the other imaginary friends wins once. Then Grunt is upset that he wasn’t in the competition. So Pingo offers to have a competition the next week with Grunt. Pingo asks Jeremy and Grunt to join in a pretend adventure down the Amazon River. Jeremy and Grunt agree to play with the other kids and imaginary friends. They go get the supplies and join the others on an adventure! Everyone cheers for Pingo and say that he is the best. Pingo tells them that everyone is good at different things. He knows that it’s good to have fun on games instead of just trying to win. They were all best friends forever and went on lots of adventures together.

    I give this book a four star rating. I loved the content and the message, but some of the pictures scared me. I do think that every kid should read this book because it teaches important lessons about friendship and sportsmanship. My favorite part was when Pingo tells all of the classmates that everyone is good at something different. It’s important for kids to know that so that they focus on the fun of the games they play since fun is all that matters when playing games. This book teaches that kids should be good friends to each other and not compare themselves to others.
    Review by Hayden S., age 5, Southeast Michigan Mensa

  2. says:

    Chad and his friends and their imaginary friends have adventures at recess every day at recess. One day they decide to have a competition to see whose imaginary friend is the best. Pingo is worried but says he will try his best. He comes in second in every contest. Then suddenly the biggest bully, Jeremy, and his imaginary friend launch an attack. Pingo offers friendship and is declared the best imaginary friend. "Thank you, but this is silly," Pingo said. "Nobody is the best. We're all good at different things. And that makes friendship fun."

  3. says:

    Brandon Mull is big in middle grade fiction, but he has not made a clear path in picture book, and I can understand why. Pingo is an imaginary friend, and lots of 2nd graders have them. The kids and their friends want to figure out which is the best but Pingo keeps insisting that no one is the best and each is good at different things. I like the story and the illustrations but find it a tad long.

  4. says:

    Cute story about imagination, inclusion, kindness, and how even though everyone is different, each have good qualitites.

  5. says:

    Good book to read that also covers bullying.

  6. says:

    Cute story to show children that we all have something to contribute and something we are good at

  7. says:

    I really like the simple, but important message here - so much of how we perceive things lies in how we react to them. This is one I'll read to my classes.

  8. says:

    Pingo is back and this time, he must confront the bully and his mean imaginary friend! It is a good story to show children one healthy way to confront bullies. The illustrations and coloring are so vivid and fun. I like the first Pingo better; maybe because that is when we are first introduced to Pingo and get to know his sly side. It is still good to see his imaginative, kind side and I recommend this one. I am hoping Brandon & Brandon will continue making more.

  9. says:

    There are a lot of books being published about bullying and the effects of it. What I loved about this one is the imagination involved and the extra twist involving thinking one is better than someone else and how that can lead to a different kind of bullying, even among friends. Chad and his imaginary friend, Pingo, spend recess playing with their friends, Gary, Tiffany, and Dustin along with their imaginary friends. They avoid Jeremy though and his imaginary friend, Grunt, because he bullies them. One day though they get into a contest about which imaginary friend is better. I loved that Pingo points out that this is silly because each of them has things that they do especially well. I especially liked the fact that when Jeremy and Grunt step up to bully the kids and their friends, instead of fighting back or getting defensive, Pingo steps up and invites Jeremy and Grunt to play with them. In addition to liking the story line, I loved Brandon Dorman's illustrations, they are so bright and colorful and imaginative, they create a lot of things to talk about when sharing the book.

  10. says:

    I was so excited to review this new picture book from author Brandon Mull. This is his second book in this children's picture book series. I also was happy to have another book about being friends and not bullying. I teach second grade and this book is about second graders. The illustrations are so bright and colorful, done by Brandon Dorman. The story is so engaging as it starts by talking about the children and their imaginary friends playing on the playground. They are having fun until the playground bully threatens their fun. Then the story turns into a great lesson about kindness and how to include all children in their game. This is such a great message. Every day I hear about how someone was left out of a game and feelings were hurt. This is a story that will be read often in my classroom.
    The publisher has kindly sent me a copy to give away to one of my readers. (USA only)http://whynotbecauseisaidso.blogspot....

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