Fans of this series will enjoy catching up with their favorite bunch of fifth grade girls. As with the other books, each chapter of Oopsy Daisy is narrated by one of the four girls. Each has a very different voice and personality, while still being thoroughly compelling and engaging. Although the girls have many differences among them, the author gets across the idea that deep down, they are just typical fifth grade girls. This makes this mulit-cultural cast of characters--no matter what their religious affiliation, ethnicity, or family dynamic--very relatable. The author captures the typical fifth grade issues these girls face very well, both emotionally (interest in boys, mood swings, etc.) and physically (their bodies are developing at different rates). The girls have concerns about growing up, crushes, embarrassment, mean girls, insecurities, and self-discovery. In addition to the typical tween issues, these girls each face individual challenges. Clinical depression, the Muslim faith, and more are dealt with in a sensitive and respectful manner, while not being too heavy. Especially refreshing is Yaz's story, which will enlighten the readers about what it means to be a Muslim, dispelling many misconceptions. Yaz, depsite the hijab she wears, is like an any other ten-year-old girl. Oopsy Daisy is one of those great reads that will appeal to most girl readers, from the reading enthusiast to the most reluctant of readers. Although it would be a fun friend beach read, there is also depth and plenty of thought-provoking material here to discuss.