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What to expect

Andy and Terry have expanded their treehouse! There are now thirteen brand-new storeys, including a dodgem-car rink, a skate ramp, a mud-fighting arena, an antigravity chamber, an ice-cream parlour with seventy-eight flavours run by an ice-cream-serving robot called Edward Scooperhands, and the Maze of Doom – a maze so complicated that nobody who has gone in has ever come out again . . . well, not yet anyway . . .

The 26-Storey Treehouse is the second book in Andy Griffith’s and Terry Denton’s wacky treehouse adventures, where the laugh-out-loud story is read by Stig Wemyss.

Critics Review

  • With its slapstick humour, brilliant absurdities and some bonus puzzles to solve at the back of the book, The 13-Storey Treehouse is the best ‘tall story’ you’ll read this year!

    Lancashire Evening Post on 13-Storey Treehouse
  • Longtime collaborators Griffiths and Denton (Killer Koalas from Outer Space) get metafictional in their latest book (first published in Australia), and the result is anarchic absurdity at its best… Denton’s manic cartooning captures every twist and turn in hilarious detail, as babies are pelted with garbage, yapping dogs squashed, and monkeys catapulted into the distance.

    Publishers Weekly, on 13-Storey Treehouse
  • Full of crazy, funny pictures, which will make you laugh . . . Extremely enjoyable, very funny and easy to read!

    Guardian.com
  • Especially good for reluctant readers as it is heavily illustrated and VERY funny . . . This really is the coolest treehouse ever!

    Angels & Urchins
  • Packed with cartoons and craziness

    Sunday Express
  • This book is about friends Andy and a Terry that live in a really cool 13-storey treehouse, with cool things like a bowling alley, games room and secret lab. They invent things and write things; Andy does the writing and Terry does the pictures. I could read this book on my own without assistance. I read it pretty quickly as it was really interesting and funny, so I wanted to keep reading it. I liked there was chapters, so I could read to the end of the chapter and knew where I was picking up, and each chapter was a good length. I liked at the end of the book there were fun things to do; a word search, maze, spot the difference, a quiz and jokes. The black and white illustrations helped bring the book to life. Chapter 7 the monster mermaid, maybe be scary to some readers. The pictures of the monster aren’t really scary, but what is written might scare some; talks about eating people, but goes into detail; ripping limbs, crushing heads etc, so a bit gruesome. One chapter has one word all the way through, which was silly but funny. The friends get up to some crazy things, an enjoyable book.

    Toppsta Reviewer, on 13-Storey Treehouse

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