Peanut (the big brother), Jelly (his sister), and Baby Butter (their baby sister) Otter live on a houseboat on the shore of Lake Hoohaw, along with all of their friends. Whenever they get ... See full summary »
Brook Jenell Slack,
Gina Marie Tortorici
Bear lives in a Big Blue House with several of his muppet friends: Treelo the lemur, Ojo the bear cub, Tutter the mouse, and Pip and Pop the otters. Every day bear uses his reassuringly ... See full summary »
Sagwa (a kitten), her siblings, and her parents are owned by a Chinese official called "The Foolish Magistrate" (since he tends to make laws and proclamations rather grandiosely and ... See full summary »
The popular children's books, written by Paulette Bourgeois, come alive in this television series about a turtle named Franklin. Each episode has a story of Franklin and his friends. You'll... See full summary »
.....and for those parents out there who are NOT racists, I'd like to say that OOTB is a great program that shows children around a LOT of diversity. The kids on the show and the adult "hosts" are of many races and ethnicities, and are always seen positively interacting with one another in a very creative (art, music, putting on plays, telling stories, etc) environment. Tony and Viv, the two adult characters, are very friendly and extremely encouraging of the kids and the work they do on the show, and the kids themselves play and share very well. There are nothing but positive examples of personal interaction on this show. Too bad the other poster is too closed-minded to see it! The only negative thing I can say about this show is that it would probably be way over the heads of the little ones watching the other Playhouse Disney shows. OOTB is probably best suited for tweens, between the ages of maybe 6-9.
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