Wade Albert White hails from Nova Scotia, Canada. In addition to writing, Wade teaches part-time, dabbles in animation and filmmaking, and is a stay-at-home dad. He lives in Canada with his wife, sons, and ca
<b>Wade Bradford </b>teaches English at Moorpark College and is the author of <i>Why Do I Have to Make My Bed? </i>and <i>Around the World in a Bathtub. </i>Along with picture books, he has written more than thirty-five plays. Wade Bradford lives in southern California, where he enjoys "napping, snoozing, and occasionally snoring."
Wade Hemsworth was a Canadian folk singer and songwriter, most notably the creator of “The Black Fly Song,” and, of course, “The Log Driver’s Waltz.” After Hemsworth’s passing in 2002, Governor General Adrienne Clarkson declared his songs “so much a part of our folklore . . . that we didn’t realize anyone had written them.”
<b>Walter D. Edmonds</b> was born in 1903 in New York state. His 1936 novel, <i>Drums Along the Mohawk</i>, was a bestseller for two years. His later works received major literary awards, including the National Book Award and the Newbery Medal. He died in 1998.
The Walter Foster Jr. Creative Team develops fun and imaginative books and kits for children of all ages. Encouraging learning and exploring, Walter Foster Jr. titles cover a wide range of subjects, including art, transportation, history, craft, gardening, and more.
<b>Walt Morey</b> was an award-winning author of numerous works of children's fiction set in the U.S. Pacific Northwestand Alaska, the places where Morey lived for all of his life. His book <i>Gentle Ben</i> was the basis for the 1967 movie <i>Gentle Giant</i> and the 1967-1969 television show <i>Gentle Ben</i>.