The Berenstain Bears and the Real Easter Eggs - book cover
Growing Up & Facts of Life
  • Publisher : Random House Books for Young Readers; FIRST EDITION
  • Published : 02 Jan 2002
  • Pages : 32
  • ISBN-10 : 0375811338
  • ISBN-13 : 9780375811333
  • Language : English

The Berenstain Bears and the Real Easter Eggs

Join the Berenstain Bears as they celebrate Easter and teach children about the beauty of nature and all the wonders it holds! Makes a perfect gift for your Easter basket with over 50 bonus colorful spring time stickers and a fun maze inside!

Come for a visit in Bear Country with this classic First Time Book® from Stan and Jan Berenstain. Join Brother and Sister as they go on the Giant Beartown Easter Egg Hunt. The cubs are trying to collect the most Easter eggs, but when they discover a mama bird's nest about to hatch, it's the true meaning of the holiday that they find.

Continue to celebrate the true meaning of the seasons with more heartwarming holiday books from the Berenstain Bears-perfectly giftable with bonus stickers and more!
-The Berenstain Bears' Funny Valentine
-The Berenstain Bears and the Mama's Day Surprise
-The Berenstain Bears and the Papa's Day Surprise
-The Berenstain Bears Trick or Treat
-The Berenstain Bears Meet Santa Bear

Readers Top Reviews

AlPrime QueenmommaE
Love this book so much! As well as all of the other BB books! Cute gift or my sons Easter basket!
Regular Guy
Always a family favorite. Great stories with great messages. My kids loved them and now my grandkids.
Cute story, and free of religion! It’s all centered around spring! If this review helps you make a purchase decision (please mark as helpful)
I loved this book, as a non religious family I was looking for a story for my daughter for easter. This book was perfect. It tells the story of brother and sister bear learning about spring and what spring time brings.
The cubs experience what Springtime is all about (new life and rebirth in the form of real bird's eggs hatching, flowers emerging, a beautiful day, as in, the light is returning, etc.), with no mention of the religious parable that was inspired by earlier, ancient celebrations of these seasonal events. "How would you rate the difficulty level for this age?" is an odd question. Difficulty understanding the premise? No. Reading it? The recipient didn't read it to herself, and wouldn't quite be able to yet.

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