Ghost Buddy Books In Order

Publication Order of Ghost Buddy Books

Zero to Hero (2012) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Mind If I Read Your Mind? (2012) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
How to Scare the Pants Off Your Pets (2013) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Always Dance with a Hairy Buffalo (2013) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle

Henry Franklin Winkler the actor was born on 30 October, 1945, in Manhattan, city of New York. His biological parents, Anna Maria and Harry Winkler, were of Jewish origin who avoided strictly the German Holocaust, migrating to the US early in 1939. His dad was the international lumber company’s president whereas his mother worked together with his father.

Henry grew up possessing “a low level of self-esteem.” Throughout his elementary and high school level, he struggled with most of his academics. This was because of what he would identify later as dyslexia. His folks expected him to sooner or later work at the lumber firm with them. However, Henry Franklin had other ideas in mind as he saw different roles on stage performing as the main key to his personal happiness. His acting initial debut came in his eighth grade where he played Billy Budd role in the school annual play of that same name.

Following his graduation from the McBurney High School, Henry was able to easily incorporate his learning knowledge and succeed in his higher education. He got his Bachelor’s degree from College of Emerson in 1967 as well as a Fine Arts Master degree from Yale Drama School in 1970. He received an honorary PhD in the field of Hebrew Literature in late 1978 from that same college.

Following college, his first priority was to be an actor. However, in case this was unsuccessful, Henry wanted to be a child psychologist due to his deep interest and love in working with kids. Like many other professions in the acting field, he began his profession by appearing in over 30 commercials. His initial major film acting role was with ‘The Lords of Flatbush’ (1974) in which he acted as a member of some Brooklyn gang.

After that, he acted on another ABC series which was set in the 1950s called Happy Days (1974). He was given the part of secondary school dropout greaser Arthur “Fonzie” Fonzarelli. The character was at times seen amid the initial couple of scenes as ABC at first dreaded he would be seen as a gangster. In any case, the character turned out to be to a great degree role prevalent with viewers, and the show’s makers chose to give Fonzie a more unmistakable part in the series.

Tailing this, the show’s appraisals started to take off, and Fonzie turned into a 1970s symbol and the exemplification of a cool life style. His bike, calfskin coat, thumbs-up signal, and articulating of the expression “Aayyyy!” got to be TV trademarks. The character turned out to be popular to the point that ABC considered renaming the series “Fonzie’s Happy Days” yet in the long run ruled against it.

Different to numerous stars of the 1970s that rose to popularity in a brief timeframe and grew “enormous heads,” Henry figured out how to stay very much grounded and abstained from falling into this trap. He was said to be more affable and pleasant, even after his fame took off. He stayed on the series until its cancelation in 1984.

In the mid-1980s, with his Happy Days (1974) now behind him, Henry chose to change his center role to producing and directing. He produced and directed a few network shows and motion pictures, most prominently MacGyver (1985) and Sabrina, and the Teenage Witch (1996). In the mid-1990s and mid2000s, he could re-set up himself with a more youthful era of moviegoers and TV viewers, showing up in the mainstream movies, Scream (1996) and The Water kid (1998) and on shows, for example, The Practice (1997) and Arrested Development (2003).

Despite his motion picture and film awards, Henry is a very much proficient producer. Somewhere around 2003 and 2007, he co-composed 12 kids’ books with Lin Oliver. The series is called “Hank Zipzer, the World’s Greatest Underachiever.” The books depend on his initial battles with dyslexia, and they sold more than 2-million copies in that time. Off-screen, Henry has been married to Stacey Winkler (nee Weitzman) with whom he had three kids. In 1990, they helped establish the Children’s Action Network (CAN), which gives free vaccination to more than 200,000 kids. He works also with the Annual Cerebral Palsy Telethon, the Epilepsy Foundation of America, the yearly Toys for Tots battle, the National Committee for Arts for the Handicapped, and the Special Olympics.

In September 2003, he endured a personal mishap when his kindred performing artist and companion of almost 25 years, John Ritter, out of the blue passed away. Henry was on the series of 8 Simple Rules (2002) that day for a visitor appearance and was one of the last individuals to converse with Ritter.



A silly new series from Henry Winkler and Lin Oliver, writers of the top of the line HANK ZIPZER books!

Billy Broccoli is new to the area, and needs cool companions and a spot on the baseball group more than anything. In any case, the one thing he never needed is his very own apparition. So envision his shock when he winds up offering a space to Hoover Porterhouse, an entertaining apparition with a ton of demeanor.

At the point when an unpleasant school spook embarks to crush Billy, the Hoove thinks of a series for reprisal. It’s all in the Hoove’s Rule Number Forty-Two: Stay cool. What’s more, similar to it or not, Billy and the Hoove need to stick together if Billy ever needs to get in style, get even, and vanquish the school.


Billy and Hoover are back in the funny new series from top rated creators Henry Winkler and Lin Oliver!

It’s the ideal opportunity for Moore park Middle School’s yearly Speak out Challenge and Billy Broccoli supposes he has it made. With his closest companion Hoover Porterhouse- – the phantom with the most- – close by, Billy has the opposition taken care of. Who wouldn’t vote in favor of an exhibition on psyche perusing?

Yet, when Billy handles a spot on the 6th grade group, he begins investing more energy with his new colleagues than he does with Hoover. What’s more, the Hoove plays second fiddle to nobody! In the event that Billy’s not cautious, his mystery weapon may very well vanish immediately and inexplicably, leaving Billy to get the bits of a show day fiasco!


At the point when Billy Broccoli discovers his own apparition, Hoover Porterhouse, is falling flat Responsibility, Billy chooses it’s his central goal to Hoover turn his evaluation around. However, how?

At that point motivation hits. Billy is going to get Hoover a pet. There’s one and only catch- – the Hoove alarms puppies out of their hide, flying creatures out of their wings, and fish out of their gills. In the event that Billy can’t locate the ideal pet, in what manner will Hoover ever learn measure up?


Another amusing enterprise for Billy and the Hoove from smash hit creators Henry Winkler and Lin Oliver!

Billy Broccoli is accustomed to getting master guidance – needed or not- – from the apparition with the most, Hoover Porterhouse! The Hoove has smooth moves and a silver tongue…and he isn’t bashful about sharing his useful tidbits!

However, when a night at the gallery discovers Hoover up close and personal with the phantom of an intense Chumash Indian princess, his cerebrum transforms into pureed potatoes. Presently the tables are turned and it’s dependent upon Billy to Hoover discover the words he needs to make another companion.

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