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  • Campfire Stories for Kids Trilogy: A Scary Ghost, Witch, and Goblin Tales Collection to Tell in the Dark

  • 61 Total Scary and Funny Short Horror Stories for Children While Camping or for Sleepovers
  • By: Johnny Nelson
  • Narrated by: Tracy Collier
  • Length: 10 hrs and 19 mins
  • 5.0 out of 5 stars (15 ratings)

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Campfire Stories for Kids Trilogy: A Scary Ghost, Witch, and Goblin Tales Collection to Tell in the Dark cover art

Campfire Stories for Kids Trilogy: A Scary Ghost, Witch, and Goblin Tales Collection to Tell in the Dark

By: Johnny Nelson
Narrated by: Tracy Collier
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Summary

Sixty-one spooky short stories collection. This book is a compilation of three books previously published by Johnny Nelson. 

With each book containing 20 short fulfilling stories, this package includes 61 short stories! With Campfire Stories for Kids, the listener will find a fun collection of magical and spooky tales to delight your children. These stories have something for everyone. It is perfect for long days in the house or a gentle bedtime thrill. You and your kids will both love the variety. Have the peace of mind in knowing that your family is consuming mild content, safe for the enjoyment of even the youngest members!

You will receive 60 short stories from the two books included in this bundle:

Campfire Stories for Kids: A Scary Ghost, Witch, and Goblin Tales Collection to Tell in the Dark

Campfire Stories for Kids Part II: A Scary Ghost, Witch, and Goblin Tales Collection to Tell in the Dark

Campfire Stories for Kids Part 3: A Scary Ghost, Witch, and Goblin Tales Collection to Tell in the Dark

Have you been looking for a way to bring the family together during stormy nights? Have you been looking for something to listen to by the campfire during your next vacation? This book is full of thrilling tales that were written to keep children invested in the story. As your kid listens to these stories, their vocabulary will grow. Many of these chapters also reinforce the morals that you have already taught your little ones. 

Have you been looking for a book that suits your child's tastes? This book is full of young main characters trying to work their way out of sticky situations. Sometimes the good guy wins, and sometimes they go back to the drawing table. Watch your child's eyes light up as they find their favorite chapter. 

This title is perfect for those just learning to read, but would also make a wonderful nighttime wind down. Finding a routine during the evening is an essential part of designing a peaceful bedtime.

©2021 Silk Publishing (P)2021 Silk Publishing

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  • Heidi Ho
  • 17-03-22

More, “Castles, Dragons, and Wizards “ than, “Ghosts, Goblins, and Witches.”

What a disappointment! I kept looking to see if I had selected the wrong title. I was looking for a book of ghost and other scary stories. I am an American folklore buff, but I also like other ghost lore, like Irish, British, Caribbean, Japanese, African, Mexican, and Scottish stories. I have some of each of those in my collection. What I have never found before is a book all about castles, royalty, and dragons pretending to be a scary story book. I do not have a “manse,” and I don’t want to hear about somebody else’s, nor their imaginary creatures guarding the moat. I have read through entire books set in the English countryside because there is a legitimate ghost story, or something spooky that happens in that book. Those books were more about ordinary people, not princes and kings. There are some really twisted tales I don’t think are appropriate for children in this book, but they’re nothing I can associate with any ghost stories, much less campfire stories. I guess I would compare them more to nursery rhymes, which cause nightmares in a completely ordinary (non-supernatural) way. The closest thing to spooky stories here are the Castle Curses. I have used scary stories in working with kids, entertaining relatives (especially camping), and I still enjoy them myself. I enjoy not only the Scary Stories trilogy by Schwartz, but, “In A Dark, Dark Room” (also by Schwartz, but for much younger readers, “In a Dark, Dark House,” for preschoolers, and “The Thing at the Foot of the Bed” by Maria Leach. I have taken the time to turn them into leveled literacy probes, by counting every word and letter in each line so I could measure student progress. I did this despite the large volume of free leveled reading probes online, because interest is the motivation for literacy. I have rarely heard a ghost story I don’t like. However, I feel completely ripped off, as this collection is useless to me. I guess I would recommend it to a child who is very interested in castles and royalty. It was even impossible to fall asleep to the over-animated narration, which still failed to spark any interest.