Beach Bunnies on Vacation Story and Coloring Book

003 005 004


My new Beach Bunnies on Vacation Story and Coloring Book is here! It is filled with my own black and white whimsical illustrations of bunnies all decked out for visiting the beach. Each coloring page is printed on only one side of heavy paper, making it easy to color with colored pencils, non permanent markers or crayons. (Just use a blank paper between pages if you want to use permanent markers to catch any bleed through.)

There are 15 pages to color and each page adds to the story so it can be read over and over as well as colored. The book is 8.5 x 8.5″ square and has 32 pages in all.

Perfect for all ages, both children and adults will enjoy this sweet book.

For now, this book only ships within the US and ships free until May 1. Feel free to contact me about ordering from outside the US. Shipping costs have gone sky high internationally….

Shipping rates by class and zone (subject to change)
Ship ClassZone 1Zone 2
B (First Item) $0.00 $0.00
B (Additional Items) $0.00 $0.00
Check your shipping zone
Order Beach Bunnies on Vacation Soft cover, 32 pp. @ $9.95

Recent Posts

Happy Spring!

To be fair, we’ve had far worse winters weather wise but this winter has seemed rougher, darker and sadder than most. As a life long environmentalist, artist and educator I can’t help but feel that everything I believe in is being threatened by bullies who worship the dollar far more than the heart, soul and health.

For me, the long winter kept making that more and more apparent. As spring arrives, however, I find myself rolling up my sleeves and getting down to the hard work of really standing up for the things I treasure. I find comfort in the fact that so many women, and men, too, are doing the same. Bulldozers and steam rollers may often get their way but eventually those confrontations with rocks, boulders and waterfalls can wear them down and stop them dead in their tracks. I intend to be one of the latter.

Anyhoo, as my grandmother would say, it is finally spring! As we all know, spring on the Cape is….well, not like spring in other places. We have to take it when we can get it, and where.

First, there’s that wonderful spring light, getting stronger every day. These black locust trees still only the tiniest of buds but the light somehow makes them seem joyous on a bright March afternoon.

Red maple, also called swamp maple, is one of our earliest native bloomers and its buds are already red and ready to go…. Pussy willows can now be found around most our bogs and freshwater wetlands. Willows like soggy ground, one of the reasons you should never plant them near a sewer line or septic tank. Their roots will eagerly seek all water sources and they aren’t picky about what type of water that might be, if you catch my drift. Skunk cabbage is another early wetland plant. I will be writing more about these interesting plants later in the week as they deserve a whole post of their own. These humble looking plants have quite the story and biology! Here’s a little skunk cabbage flower getting ready to bloom…. Hellebores, also called Lenten roses are very early bloomers and can survive snow, ice and other indignities. And of course, everyone’s spring favorites, snow drops and crocus. These are cultivated, not native or wild but they are so cheery I had to include them here.

Ospreys and piping plovers should be arriving within the week so keep your eyes wide open, ears, too!

What are some of your favorite early spring signs?

  1. Science on the Street and Nature’s Ways Leave a reply
  2. A Little Australian Springtime on a Snowy Cape Cod Day Leave a reply
  3. Read my Weekly Nature Watch Column Online Comments Off on Read my Weekly Nature Watch Column Online
  4. What’s new 2 Replies
  5. My Nature Columns for this Week Comments Off on My Nature Columns for this Week
  6. The Blackbirds are Back! Comments Off on The Blackbirds are Back!
  7. Visiting Australia Comments Off on Visiting Australia
  8. I’m Back on the Blog Comments Off on I’m Back on the Blog
  9. Book Review: Julie Zickefoose’s Baby Birds: An Artist Looks into a Nest 2 Replies