Robinson Crusoe is not content with his life in England. He is bored and wants to see more of the world. His curiosity convinces him to leave his homeland and travel abroad.
Without telling his parents, young Robinson sets off on a voyage of discovery. During the years that follow he learns much, not just about the world, but about himself as well. Following disaster at sea on more than one occasion, Robinson toys with the idea of settling down. However, his adventurous character gets the better of him and he boards ship once again.
This time, though, a calamitous shipwreck wipes out the whole of the crew and leaves Crusoe alone on a seemingly deserted island.
How is it possible for one man to survive in such a situation? Will he manage to leave or be forced to remain on the island?
About the Author
Daniel Defoe was the author of "Moll Flanders "and "Robinson Crusoe".
Dan Johnson is an experienced and integrity driven Environmental, Health & Safety (EHS) professional with accomplishments and success on a national level since 1994. A skillful designer of EHS programs, Dan has effectively executed those programs within a wide range of industries. He has expertise in changing the work environment through behavior based safety, while maintaining productivity. Dan has aided numerous companies ensuring their compliance, using his extensive knowledge working with multiple jurisdictions including: OSHA, DOL, DOT, EPA, USACE and some State and Local municipalities. Dan is authorized by the U.S. Department of Labor to train the OSHA 30 hour and OSHA 10 hour courses for both Construction and General Industry. He is also a CPR, First Aid and AED instructor and instructor trainer with over 14 years of training experience. Dan is the owner of Mile High Compliance (www.milehighcompliance.com), a company dedicated to providing high quality web-based OSHA, DOT, Energy, Health & Safety and Human Resource compliance training.
"I highly recommend Campfire’s comics. They do what they are intended to do and do it in a way that excites kids about classic literature."
— Chris Wilson, The Graphic Classroom (a resource for teachers and librarians)