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About the book
  • Published: 18 January 2011
  • ISBN: 9781446432563
  • Imprint: RHCP Digital
  • Format: EBook
  • Pages: 240

Daisy and the Trouble with Maggots




Go crazy for the one and only Daisy!

Daisy is incredibly excited when her uncle offers to take her on a fishing trip. There's so much new stuff to learn! Like how water witches turn fishermen into dog poos, why supermarkets don't stock picknicky things like lemonade and chicken wings on the same shelf, and why it's a really, really bad idea to use wriggly tiggly maggots as catapult amunition...

  • Pub date: 18 January 2011
  • ISBN: 9781446432563
  • Imprint: RHCP Digital
  • Format: EBook
  • Pages: 240

About the Authors

Kes Gray

KES GRAY was noted by the Independent as one of the top ten children's authors in the UK in 2003. He is the author of the bestselling DAISY books, including the award-winning EAT YOUR PEAS, and BILLY BUCKET was winner of the Red House Children's Book Award for Younger Readers.

Nick Sharratt

Nick Sharratt has written and illustrated many books for children including Shark in the Park, You Choose and Pants. He has won numerous awards for his picture books, including the Sheffield Children's Book Award and the 2001 Children's Book Award. He has also enjoyed stellar success illustrating Jacqueline Wilson's books. Nick lives in Brighton.

Garry Parsons

Garry Parsons is an award-winning illustrator of books for children, including the bestselling The Dinosaur That Pooped series. Garry’s illustrations have accompanied the words of many prestigious picture-book authors, including Kes Gray, Ian Whybrow and Peter Bently. He has also illustrated the popular fiction series The Dragonsitter by Josh Lacey and the space adventure series George’s Secret Key to the Universe by Lucy and Stephen Hawking for slightly older readers. Garry lives in London with his young family and old dog.


Praise for Daisy and the Trouble with Maggots

“Daisy, with her perfectly round face, determined, beady eyes and severe Joan of Arc coif, is a veritable icon of juvenile intransigence.”

Publishers Weekly


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