Candy Bombers: Candy Combers - Book 1 by Robert ElmerCandy Bombers: Candy Combers - Book 1 by Robert Elmer

Candy Bombers: Candy Combers - Book 1

byRobert Elmer

Paperback | August 27, 2006

not yet rated|write a review

Pricing and Purchase Info


Earn 43 plum® points

Ships within 1-2 weeks

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores


Berlin, spring 1948. Teenage cousins Erich and Katarina are just trying to survive in a city still devastated by World War 2 when the Soviets blockade the city isolating its citizens-and starving them-behind the Iron Curtain. But the Americans have food, so Erich sneaks inside a U.S. cargo plane.where he is caught by a sympathetic American sergeant who tries to befriend him. Though Erich has plenty of reasons to resent this man, in the end he must decide-should he cling to bitterness or learn to forgive?

About The Author

Robert Elmer lives in the Seattle area with his wife and their little white dog, Farragut, who is named for the famous admiral. He is the author of over fifty books, most of them for younger readers (but some for grown-ups, as well). He enjoys sailing in the San Juan Islands, exploring the Pacific Northwest with his wife, and spending ...
Practicing God's Presence: Brother Lawrence For Today's Reader
Practicing God's Presence: Brother Lawrence For Today's Reader

by Robert Elmer


In stock online

Not available in stores

The Owling
The Owling

by Robert Elmer


Available for download

Not available in stores

Shop this author

Details & Specs

Title:Candy Bombers: Candy Combers - Book 1Format:PaperbackDimensions:160 pages, 8.13 × 6 × 0.5 inPublished:August 27, 2006Publisher:ZonderkidzLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0310709431

ISBN - 13:9780310709435

Appropriate for ages: 8 - 12

Customer Reviews of Candy Bombers: Candy Combers - Book 1


Extra Content

Editorial Reviews

'With a mild Christian theme of forgiveness, Candy Bombers is suitable for boys and girls, Christian and non-Christian. The book exposes readers to some of the prejudicial political sentiments of the times and would make good extra-curricular reading for tween homeschoolers.'