Princess Bubble Review

Happily Ever After in 2007 - Reviewed by Jean Harper

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Are you interested in reading a 35-page book that is sure to make you feel good? Princess Bubble, written by Susan Johnston and Kimberly Webb, will do just that. Finally someone has created a fairy tale for little girls that is realistic and inspiring. Oh, did I say ‘little girls'? This book is for girls and women of all ages-in fact, I think it should be required reading for all girls 5-10 years of age.

Princess Bubble is the first in a series of books specifically designed to encourage girls ages 6 to 60 to pursue their own dreams by finding independence and happiness within themselves. The inside front and back covers of this adorable book are adorned with pictures submitted by young artists from around the country-their interpretation of Princess Bubble.

As the story goes, Princess Bubble, a flight attendant for Royal Heir Lines, bought her own palace and traveled the world making friends and helping others, but she was prince-less and like most girls was brought up to believe that she must find her "prince" in order to live happily ever after. Even though she was living a happy and fulfilling life, everyone kept encouraging her to find her prince in order to make her life complete. She took the advice of her friends and joined She soon realized that, unlike the other princesses that she had read about, she was not trapped in a dungeon, had no wicked stepsisters or stepmother, did not know any dwarfs, and she did not live under the sea. And the most confusing thing of all was that she was already happy.

Both Susan and Kimberly, Authors of Princess Bubble, are flight attendants for Delta Airlines and their extensive travels inspired them to write the book. After some life struggles to find their paths as single women, Johnston and Webb became friends through-of all things-Johnston's ex-boyfriend, finding they shared a common view of the single life. In the spring of 2005 they crystallized their vision to spread the message that although princes are fabulous, a princess must find her security in something much deeper. Johnston and Webb want women of all ages to embrace the truth that "happily ever after" is attainable for everyone.

"We're definitely not anti-Prince," says Johnston (whose college nickname was ‘Bubbles'). "We're not anti-family or anti-marriage; if anything, we're anti-'Damsel in Distress.' Our message-the single life can also be a fairy tale. The End!"

Buy this book for yourself and for every little girl that you know. I look forward to the next book in the Princess Bubble Series.

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