When Pom Pom accidentally destroys May’s favorite toy, they both feel terrible. May learns that friendship is forgiving.
Another lovely storyboard from Kathy Castillo.
POM POM AND FRIENDS is an inventive and original experiment in Children's Programming and active learning. Meet POM POM, a hero with heart! Like our young viewers, POM POM is just learning about the World around him, making Exciting New Discoveries, as he finds Creative Ways to solve problems. In twenty-six half hours we follow our new hero and an ensemble of engaging characters through their adventures in the world of Rainbow Hill, and a wide range of learning with an emphasis on the ageless truths of Childhood.
Tuesday, September 13, 2011
Meghan is tired of missing the kid’s games at nap time and decides Not to sleep. Meghan and the kids play in the Musical Garden far after sunset as Meghan becomes cranky but still no one can get her to sleep. Another really nice storyboard from Llyn Hunter.
Posted by Woody Y. at 12:10 PM
When Wilma the Butterfly is swept away in a storm, the other butterflies ask Pom Pom to fly off in search. He travels far and wide and finds Wilma but wonders how to call home so his friends won’t worry. This is really nice script from Karl Geurs sensitively storyboarded by Al Jeffery.
Posted by Woody Y. at 12:07 PM
Pom Pom and May are on a quest to gather a great big watermelon for their friends, but get lost in the fog and find they must use all of their senses to get back. A really fresh and original script from Dean Stefan sensitively storyboarded by Kathy Carr.
Posted by Woody Y. at 12:05 PM
Pom Pom has a new friend, Crash the Bird is a hyperactive little bird who is just learning to fly. As Pom Pom helps him practice, they become close friends. They are faced with a problem when Crash’s mother tells him that it is time to migrate. This little story has lots of heart and a lovely storyboard from Llyn Hunter.
Posted by Woody Y. at 11:56 AM
Melissa asks Pom Pom take care of her new fish for a couple days. Pom Pom is amazed and alarmed when the ‘fish’ begins to change. Shooting Star House explains the mystery. Brad Goodchild did this fresh and imaginative storyboard.
Posted by Woody Y. at 11:49 AM