Boys, Bears, and a Serious Pair of Hiking Boots [NOOK Book]

Overview

Seventeen -year-old Jenna may hail from the 'burbs of New Jersey, but Green Teen activism is her life. So when her mom suggests they spend the summer at Grandma's Florida condo, Jenna pleads to visit her hippie godmother, Susie, up in rural Canada. Jenna is psyched at the chance to commune with this nature she's heard so much about-and the cute, plaid-wearing boys she's certain must roam there. But after a few unpleasant run-ins with local wildlife (from a moose called Madge to Susie's sullen Goth stepdaughter to...
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Boys, Bears, and a Serious Pair of Hiking Boots

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Overview

Seventeen -year-old Jenna may hail from the 'burbs of New Jersey, but Green Teen activism is her life. So when her mom suggests they spend the summer at Grandma's Florida condo, Jenna pleads to visit her hippie godmother, Susie, up in rural Canada. Jenna is psyched at the chance to commune with this nature she's heard so much about-and the cute, plaid-wearing boys she's certain must roam there. But after a few unpleasant run-ins with local wildlife (from a moose called Madge to Susie's sullen Goth stepdaughter to a hot but hostile boy named Reeve), Jenna gets the idea that her long-held ideals, like vegetarianism and conservation, don't play so well with this population of real outdoorsmen. A dusty survival guide offers Jenna amusing tips on navigating the wilderness, and those who call it home-but can she learn to navigate the surprising turns of her heart?
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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
The summer before her senior year, Jenna, a spirited environmentalist, leaves New Jersey for British Columbia to live with her godmother, Susie, and immerse herself in the outdoorsy life she idealizes. She assumes that her “Green Teen” initiative will be well-received and is disappointed to be mocked by local boys and shunned by Susie's goth stepdaughter (“I wonder if all my talk of sustainable eco-friendliness is making me sound like a good Green Teen activist—or just a spoiled brat”). Meanwhile, her best friend is becoming an eco extremist; her parents are edging toward divorce; and local stud Reeve pressures her to keep their romance a secret. Despite her environmental passion, Jenna is believably insecure, but slowly gets her footing, making inroads with her friends and taking inspiration from The Modern Mountain Man's Survival Guide (“Nature ain't ever going to change for you—you've got to make your plans around what you can't control”). McDonald (Sophomore Switch) composes a fun summer read, closely examining the conflict between sticking to one's beliefs and learning the art of compromise. Ages 14-up. (Apr.)
Children's Literature - Lauri Berkenkamp
Jenna is a seventeen-year-old Green Teen from the suburbs of New Jersey who plans to spend the summer working on environmental campaigns with her best friend, Olivia. Then her parents inform her that they have rented out their house, that her dad is going to Sweden and her mother to Florida, and Jenna opts to spend her vacation with her hippy godmother, Susie, in the wilds of British Columbia. When she arrives in Stillwater, Jenna discovers that while the countryside is gorgeous, the people are not exactly what she expected. Susie is newly married, and her husband's angry, goth daughter Fiona is at the house, too. In addition, the house is a potential bed and breakfast that is under major construction. Jenna meets local boys Ethan, Grady and (very hot) Reeve, but accidentally alienates them from the start by lecturing them about their lack of environmental awareness. Feeling friendless and lonely, Jenna is browsing at a used bookstore when she finds an old survival guide and decides to use its principles to get through the summer. Over the course of the summer, Jenna slowly builds friendships with Ethan, Fiona, and Grady; she also falls in love with Reeve. And when Olivia shows up unexpectedly, spouting hard-line eco-warrior rhetoric that threatens to wreck everything Jenna and her friends have worked for all summer, Jenna comes to the realization that compromise is necessary—in friendship, romance, and life. This book follows the usual teen romance formula, but a couple of good plot twists (including the revelation that Ethan is gay and the surprising arrival of Olivia, who throws everything into chaos) make this book an unexpectedly fun read. Recommended for fans of young adult relationship novels. Reviewer: Lauri Berkenkamp
VOYA - Victoria Vogel
The plot may be somewhat formulaic, but the enjoyable characters in this teen romance make a delightful novel. Jenna is a teenager who is passionate about the earth. She shares this passion with her best friend, Olivia, along with membership in Green Teens, her high school's version of Greenpeace. When her mother claims that she is taking her to spend the summer in Orlando to visit her grandmother while her father is away on business, Jenna suspects that a divorce is on the horizon. Rather than go with her, she convinces her that a better idea would be to allow her to visit her godmother, Susie, in the wilds of Stillwater, British Columbia. Stillwater is a small Canadian town where there isn't much to do during the summer but enjoy nature. Susie is desperately trying to transform an old home into a bed and breakfast and getting no help from her resentful Goth stepdaughter, Fiona, who is always in a bad mood. Then Jenna meets the rugged Johnson boys. While they are attractive in an outdoorsy way, they are also fond of ribbing her about her inability to cope in the wild. Jenna struggles with remaining committed to her environmental values without coming across as clueless when she can barely survive in the woods of Canada. She also struggles with missing Olivia who is spending the summer with her boyfriend in upstate New York. Teen girls will surely enjoy the characters in this light and funny romance. Fiona is the most enjoyable character—her bad moods and sarcasm add a lot of humor to the story. The romance between Jenna and Reeve Johnson is sweet, and readers will certainly enjoy it. Teens will also appreciate the transformation that Jenna undergoes as she begins to gain some perspective on her values and her friendships. Overall this is not an essential purchase. Susan Juby's Alice, I Think series (Thistledown Press) does a better job of portraying life in a small Canadian town. However, readers looking for a light beach romance will not be disappointed. Reviewer: Victoria Vogel
Children's Literature - Mary Quattlebaum
Abby McDonald, the author of this winner of the 2011 Green Earth Book Award for YA Fiction, handles environmental themes with a sure, light touch. Jenna, 17, is a member of the combative Green Teens at her New Jersey high school. But a summer-long visit to her Canadian godmother finds the girl learning so much about the natural world and environmental issues that she begins to amend her previous radical stance. When her best friend from home shows up and criticizes Jenna's new friends and lifestyle, Jenna knows she must stand up for what she truly believes—even though it means being cut off from Green Teens upon her return to New Jersey. Reviewer: Mary Quattlebaum
School Library Journal
Gr 9 Up—Jenna, a member of the Green Teen club, plans to spend the summer at home in New Jersey working on environmental campaigns with her best friend, Olivia. When her parents change the plans, she finds herself on a bus heading to the wilds of Canada to live with her godmother, Susie. She inadvertently makes a poor first impression when she meets Susie's stepdaughter, Fiona, and her friends Ethan, Grady, and Reeve by assuming that they will also be interested in environmental issues. Over the course of the summer, the teens become friends and, after a run-in with some of the local wildlife, Reeve becomes Jenna's love interest. Jenna learns the difference between her brand of environmentalism and that practiced by real outdoorsmen, particularly when Olivia, now an eco-warrior after her summer experiences, shows up unexpectedly. Stephanie Wolfe adequately voices most of the characters in Abby MacDonald's novel (Candlewick, 2010), although Olivia sounds more like a Valley Girl than a teen from the suburbs of New Jersey. She does capture Jenna's emotions, especially her angst, as the teen deals with what she believes is her parents' impending divorce and the on-again, off-again relationship with Reeve.—Ann Brownson, Eastern Illinois University, Charleston
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780763651831
  • Publisher: Candlewick Press
  • Publication date: 6/14/2010
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 497,674
  • Lexile: HL740L (what's this?)
  • File size: 757 KB

Meet the Author

Abby McDonald, a recent graduate of Oxford University, made her authorial debut with the critically acclaimed novel SOPHOMORE SWITCH. She lives in London.

From the Hardcover edition.

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Read an Excerpt

Chapter One

"Re- use! Re- duce! Re- cycle!"

"Don't get mad; get green!"

"Save a planet, save a tree, in the end it'll save you and me!"

The chants filter through the open windows at the end of final period, drifting on the warm breeze. Ms. Lockhart pauses, walking over to check out the noise, while the restof the class cranks their necks around and strains to get a better look.

I just cram my books into my bag and wait, poised on the edge of my seat.

The second the final bell rings, I spring into action: racing to my locker, I grab some last- minute supplies and dash out of the building. I can see the Green Teens already, marching in a circle on a plot of land at the end of the field, past the graffitied bleachers and batting cages.

The school board is proposing to sell it off to developers; already there are tire tracks cut into the muddy ground and the beginnings of a construction site taking shape. But not for long.

"You didn't wait!" I arrive, breathless, at the edge of the grass. I pause for a moment to kick off my ballet flats - not exactly off- road shoes - and yank on a pair of flower- print plastic boots.

"I know, I know," Olivia apologizes, skidding down the dirt bank. Her own matching boots are already filthy from the mud. She grabs a couple of my bags and eagerly rifles through them. "Did you bring the banners? And sign- up sheets?"

"Check and check!" I pull a Greenpeace shirt over my regular tank top. "And cookies, too."

"Perfect!" She grins. She's braided blue yarn through her hair for the occasion, the same shade as the paint on the signs we were up half the night making. "Then we're all set."

We take our places in the middle of the group, unfurling a ten- foot- long banner and joining in the chant. After six major demonstrations, and our weekly Saturday morning session handing out flyers at the Fairview Mall, Olivia and I are protest experts. We need to be. With the old Green Teen leadership graduating, it's up to us to keep the spirit of environmentalism alive and well at North Ridge High.

"Louder, everyone! We need them to hear us all the way to the parking lot!" Olivia yells through the megaphone we, ahem, "borrowed" from the AV room. Volume and visibility - those are the keys to a good protest, I've learned. And plenty of snacks. One time we tried an all-day sit- in outside City Hall to demand better recycling services, but I forgot to bring provisions; the group lasted exactly two hours before the aroma wafting from a nearby pretzel van became too much to bear. Needless to say, we still have to trek out to Maplewood with our paper and plastics, and I haven't forgotten the Fig Newtons since.

Sure enough, after a few minutes a curious crowd starts to gather, drawn by the shouting and - yes - the lure of those cookies. A group from my study hall looks around with interest, and a handful of cheerleaders even stop to ask what's going on.

"Never underestimate the power of free food." I grin, giving Olivia a high- five with my free hand. "What do you say, time for phase two?"

"Do it." She nods.

Passing my corner of the banner over to an eager freshman recruit, I retrieve the stack of clipboards and begin circulating with sign- up sheets.

"What is it this time?" A guy from my econ class is loitering suspiciously near the crowd. His collar is popped, and he's spent the last semester idly kicking the back of my seat, but every signature counts. "Saving the whales?"

"That was last week." I keep smiling at him: my infallible "you know you want to help me out" grin. "Right now we're trying to stop them from building on the field."

"Are they going to put up a mini- mall?" He looks hopeful. "Man, a Pizza Hut would be awesome. Or a Chili's!"

"No," I answer, thankful. I'm all for a challenge, but convincing a thousand teenagers to pick the joys of nature over double pepperoni with extra cheese? That might be out of my league. I move closer, pen outstretched. "But do you really want to have this field paved over? Bit by bit, we're losing all the natural habitats and green space in the area, and we won't be able to get them back. What about the local ecosystem, and wildlife, and -?"

"Whoa." He backs off, looking alarmed. "Relax, Jenna!"

It's obvious I'm not going to win this one with logic and sense, so I decide to try a new tactic. "It's OK - you don't have to sign now," I coo. "I mean, we've got two whole weeks of classes before summer vacation. We can talk through all the issues together, in tons more detail. I could even ask Mrs. Paluski to pair us up!" I beam as though I'm just thrilled by the thought of describing every detail of our cause. "I'm sure I'll convince you. Eventually."

He practically snatches the pen out of my hand to sign.

"Aw, thanks." I grin, taking back the clipboard to check my progress. Fifty- six down, just another thousand to go. . . .

The crowd around us has swelled to about a hundred students by the time I see Principal Turner huffing his way across the field. I intercept him at the edge of the grass with my best innocent look. "Anything I can help you with?"

"Jenna Levison." He eyes the dirt and puddles suspiciously. "To what do we owe this particular show of -"

"Community spirit?" I finish hopefully. "Environmental awareness?"

"Disruption and disobedience." He folds his arms and glares at me. As if they can sense the battle to come, the crowd behind me turns to watch, while the rest of the Green Teens pause their chanting.

I gulp.

No matter how many angry officials I face, I still feel like I'm doing something wrong (OK - something really wrong). But I can't back down.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 32 )
Rating Distribution

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 32 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 22, 2013

    I really got into this book. It was a nice surprise for only get

    I really got into this book. It was a nice surprise for only getting to see the book from online and buying it on no recommendations. (Which there should be more of.) The twist was really good, and when Olivia does what she does (I can't tell or I'll ruin it for you) I wanted to throw the book across the room, I was so mad. Really a nice, cute read.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 19, 2010

    REALLY good, if I do say so myself!!

    So i love all teen books, but this was not what I was expecting IN A GOOD WAY.Heres a little sypnosis: So Jenna and her best friend Olivia live in the subarbs of New Jersy and are huge green teen activist, enviormental-freindley teens,but when her father has to go to Sweden for summer vacation and Olvia is going with her bf to a green camp she and her mom are going to grandmas in flordia but Jenna comes up with the idea to live with her godmother and new husband and stepdaughter in a rural small town in canada.Jennas on a mission to convert not only her godmothers new B and B but the whole town into going green! It doent go over so well and some of her fellow teens (espiclally rthe hot mysterious one!) are getting hostile about it espically when their means of living are hunters.So follow Jenna as she goes rafting,rock climbing, and discovering why boys cna be such jerks and finds out just who she really is.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 8, 2010

    Excellent!

    Jenna drifted in her high school, not sure where she fit in, until she found her niche with Green Teen, a school-based environmental organization. She met her best friend Olivia there. Green Teen also offered an outlet for Jenna's energy and tremendous organizational skills. Now things are going well - Jenna and Olivia have even arranged a summer internship with a conservation group.

    Then Jenna learns that her parents are leaving for the summer. Her father is heading to Europe and Jenna and her mom will spend the summer with Grandma in a Florida retirement community. Her parents say their separation is temporary, but there is so much being unsaid, and Jenna is terrified of unraveling the truth of what's going on in her parents' marriage. And she doesn't relish the prospect of spending the summer as the only person under 50 in her grandmother's sterile, neatly groomed community.

    When an opportunity arises to spend the summer with Susie, her godmother, in a small town in the Canada wilderness, Jenna jumps at it. However, when the extroverted New Jersey teen arrives, she finds that a handful of teens comprise the local social scene, and they aren't particularly welcoming to a newcomer. This group includes Susie's angry, sullen stepdaughter, Fiona, Ethan and Grady, who work in the local store, and Reeve, who seems inexplicably hostile to Jenna. On the periphery of this group, in a rural community where her environmental activism doesn't seem to be welcome, Jenna once again finds herself adrift, seeking her niche.

    I really liked this character, who is bright, passionate, funny and kind, and the things she said were sometimes laugh-out-loud funny. I loved her transition from an intense, sometimes overzealous girl, eager to be accepted, through new friendships and first love, to a mature, assertive young woman who understands the many shades of gray between her conservationist ideals and the necessities of real life. Jenna seemed thoroughly real to me. I found myself wishing the author had delved deeper into the lives of the other characters, including Fiona, who's angrily mourning her parents' divorce, Reeve, who's helping his pregnant single mom, and Ethan, who is keeping secrets from his family. I wish I could have known these people a bit better. However, I thought they were fairly well drawn and easy to like.

    The only place credibility broke down for me was in how quickly Jenna picked up most of the challenges of wilderness life, from starting an outdoor fire to navigating a kayak. For example, though I am not a kayaker, I know it takes practice and training. I wondered whether the author attempted all these things on her own before writing them into her story. On the other hand, Jenna's first effort at rock climbing was realistically difficult. And the author described the rural Canadian environment with a light hand but vividly. I was able to become absorbed in the story and imagine myself in the forest or caught in the rain while hiking.

    This is a funny, romantic coming of age story that preteens, teens and adults will all enjoy. It might also spark some interesting discussions about environmentalism, and how a person's social and political convictions either intensify or are moderated over time.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 4, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Reviewed by Jennifer Rummel for TeensReadToo.com

    Jenna believes in environmental activism. She's unhappy when her summer plans change and her parents go their separate ways for the summer: her mom to Florida and her father off to Europe. She's no longer able to hang out with the other Green Teens and participate in a potential internship.

    Then Jenna comes up with an alternative: she can stay with her godmother, Fiona, who is newly married and living in Canada.

    For the first time, Jenna's actually living in the wilderness where the town is one big street and everyone knows everyone else's business. It takes her a while to settle in. Fiona's new stepdaughter isn't making Jenna's life easier. Sharing a room together isn't quite working out. Fiona's updating the home to create a Bed and Breakfast, leaving little time for Jenna.

    Jenna meets Fiona's friends. She's not sure what to think about them. They laugh at her city ideas, but she has an idea to help create tourism for the area, targeting outdoor adventure lovers. She becomes the guinea pig for rock climbing, kayaking, and downhill mountain biking.

    She's getting a new perspective on environmental issues while branching out and trying new things. Jenna's having the time of her life, and just might be falling for an outdoorsman.

    Abby McDonald, author of SOPHOMORE SWITCH, creates a summer romance that's funny, environmentally friendly, and hard to stop reading.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 8, 2013

    Yaya

    I LOVE BOOKS SO DOES THAT MAKE ME A NERD I DONT WANT TO BE A NERD <3

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 28, 2013

    Good

    :)

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 5, 2012

    Really good

    Really good book, it was cute and funny

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  • Posted July 6, 2012

    Excellent Summer Read with Wilderness. I admired Jenna for being

    Excellent Summer Read with Wilderness.
    I admired Jenna for being an eco friendly environmentalist. I truly did learn some valuable information about the environmental issues. Also, I was surprised when I found out that Ethan was gay. This bit of information was quite a twist that I did not see coming. Overall, Ethan was a great friend to Jenna. I thought the author did a splendid on Fiona's character. I definitely could not stand her from the beginning, but then her mood changed and become more likable. I adored Susie from the start and I thought the discussion about the condom drawer was extremely hilarious.I would recommend this book for a summer read or if your looking to read a nice and fluffy read.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 24, 2012

    Great book

    I love this book i finished it in 4 hours it was so adddicting

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  • Posted September 16, 2011

    Review by The Book Analyst

    Title: Boys, Bears, and a Serious Pair of Hiking Boots
    Author: Abby McDonald
    Genre: YA fiction
    Publishing Information: 304 pages; April 13th, 2010 by Candlewick Press
    Series: Stand alone

    Where I got it: E-book from the library

    One sentence: When Green Teen activist Jenna travels from New Jersey to Canada for the summer, she learns infinite amounts about wilderness survival, boys and compromise.

    Themes: Summer, romance, environmentalism

    Main character: 4/5
    Jenna was a clever, smart and witty main character who grew into herself as the novel progressed. When it opened, I found her to be passionate and ambitious but rather self-righteous in her cause. Her experiences in Canada really opened her up to the idea of compromise and empathizing with others, which really made her a more enjoyable main character and I loved the moral lesson attached. I also liked how she was willing to stand up for herself- both at the beginning, but especially in a hard scene at the end.

    Secondary characters: 3/5
    A couple of the minor characters seemed really one-sided, including Olivia and Fiona. Although Fiona changes toward the end, she seemed really flat to me at the beginning. Ethan was a really interesting character to read- a genuinely nice guy, with a secret. I wasn't sure about Reeve at the beginning, but he definitely grew on me. I wish that he had more depth- I felt like I didn't really know that much about him.

    Writing style: 4/5
    McDonald had a down-to-earth, effortless writing style, chock full of realistic dialogue, clever witticisms and easy action. The first couple chapters were a little heavy on the take-off, but I found that once McDonald settled in, the writing style was easy to read.

    Plot: 4/5
    What a cute little plot! I love the idea of incorporating someone who is so sold in their ideals, particularly about something that's a little trendy and modern, like the environmentalist movement. While the plot and twists weren't extremely original, the way that McDonald executed them made them entertaining and fun. And okay, there were a few twists that I for sure didn't see coming!

    Ending: 4/5
    Not what I expected. I was a little disappointed in Jenna's relationship decision, but everything wrapped up nicely, so I have nothing else to fault. I enjoyed how the point-of-view changed so we can see some of Jenna's future.

    Best scene: Jenna's confrontation toward the end of the novel

    Positives: Fun writing style, plot, main character

    Negatives: Sometimes flat secondary characters, some unoriginal aspects,

    First Line: "Re-use! Re-duce! Re-cycle!"

    Cover: Cute! It describes the book perfectly and gives me a warm, fuzzy feeling.

    Verdict: A perfect summer beach read- the exact amount of cute romance, fun adventure and even some edge-of-your-seat moments.

    Rating: 7.5 / 10

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  • Posted June 23, 2011

    Late night reading

    Lets just say i was up until ONE IN THE MORNING finishing this book if that tells you anything. Really good book i really injoyed it. this book seems to go deeper than just a fun story. But i do hate the title it throws you off and make you doubt the book that title sentence should be something at the beging of a summary in the inside cover BUT A GOOD READ YOU WILL LOOOVVVEE IT.............dont judge this book by its cover or title!!!!

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    Posted September 24, 2010

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    Posted June 20, 2011

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    Posted December 1, 2011

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    Posted July 9, 2011

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