SeaRISE (Book 3 of The SeaBEAN Trilogy)

In the thrilling final part of The SeaBEAN Trilogy, Alice and her five classmates are – for reasons they have yet to discover – abducted to 2118 in the C-Bean, their time-travel device, only to find the world is a difficult and alienating place.

In paperback


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Alice and her five classmates are – for reasons they have yet to discover – abducted to 2118 in the C-Bean, their time-travel device, only to find the world is a difficult and alienating place. How will they survive their terrifying ordeal? Who can help them figure out a way to get back to their own time? Will they escape before their captor Commander Hadron catches up with them? Who is he anyway and what’s his connection to the mysterious Dr Foster? Unsettled by the devastation they find everywhere in the future and armed with new knowledge about the C-Bean’s ultimate purpose, Alice and Co scour the planet, confronting many challenges in pursuit of answers to their questions. But can they figure out a way to restore the Earth’s delicate ecological balance for good?

Dimensions 21 × 14.9 cm

Kindle, Paperback




27 November 2014


Sarah Holding


Medina Publishing


Book 3

1 review for SeaRISE (Book 3 of The SeaBEAN Trilogy)


    Booktrain125 – Saturday 29 November 2014

    An unputdownable, exciting and surprisingly serious book, SeaRISE was a book that was so interesting it kept me glued to the sofa reading it.

    It was all about a girl called Alice and her friends, who lived in 2018 and travelled in their amazing device the SeaBEAN. In this book, Alice and her friends get trapped in the future by Karla Ingermann, its inventor. After seeing the disasters that 2090 had to offer, they managed to get back to 2018 before heading off to 2070 to try to stop the world deteriorating into the bad state it is in 2090.

    The serious edge to this book is that it talks about the ecological issues with the world and why we need to stop global warming so the world does not end up as it is in the book. I liked that because it really got across that we really need to think about what we are doing to the planet and I though it was a really good idea to embed it into a trilogy of great books.

    I thought it was brilliant and captivating and is a must-read for kids over 8. I recommend it for over 8s, not because of the difficulty of the words in the book but the meanings and thoughts in it.

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