Stories About Foxes

Stories About Foxes



Welcome to the Top 25 Stories About Foxes for kids to read online! This fantastic collection of free, downloadable, and printable stories is perfect for children of all ages, from preschool to elementary students. Each story in this captivating collection is carefully crafted to provide educational content, learning experiences, and loads of fun for kids. These short tales are ideal for bedtime or storytime with friends and family, featuring engaging, easy-to-read narratives that effortlessly capture a child’s imagination.

Featuring a diverse mix of classic and contemporary tales, our Stories About Foxes collection caters to both boys and girls alike, with famous stories that have been cherished for generations alongside new ones waiting to be discovered. These stories contain beautiful pictures and audio, making them perfect for both early years and older children’s storytime sessions. Our selected stories are suitable for various audiences, including toddlers, EYFS, preschool, kindergarten, and elementary students.

Not only are these fairy tales enjoyable, but they also impart valuable morals and life lessons to young readers. As foxes are often portrayed as cunning and intelligent creatures, children may relate to these qualities, helping them empathize with the characters and understand the importance of being resourceful and innovative, especially in challenging situations. Moreover, these stories teach kids about trust, friendship, responsibility, and kindness, inspiring them to be optimistic and resilient in their daily lives.

So, go ahead and have a wonderful time exploring our incredible collection of Stories About Foxes. Whether it’s a quiet night time read before sleep or a lively read-aloud session with the whole family, your child will surely fall in love with the world of foxes and the enchanting adventures that await them. Happy reading!

Top 25 Stories About Foxes for kids to read online:

  1. The Gingerbread Man’s Secret Recipe: In a forest bakery, Ginger the gingerbread man’s secret recipe made him popular but also made him the target of the jealous and sly fox, Rupert. After a failed attempt to steal Ginger’s recipe, Rupert was caught by Ginger and his friends. The real recipe was retrieved by Ginger, and Rupert ran away in shame. Ginger and his friends celebrated their victory by making a batch of their delicious gingerbread cookies.
  2. The Ice Sliding Fox: The story is about a fox who was known in the forest for its hunting skills and serious demeanor. However, it had a guilty pleasure of enjoying playing in the snow and sliding down icicles. It kept this hidden until a little squirrel happened to spot it one day and spread the word. From then on, the fox’s attitude changed, and it started to enjoy playing and having fun with the other forest animals, realizing that having fun and enjoying life was just as important as being a good hunter.
  3. The forest friends and the January thaw: Four dear friends, Finn the Fox, Will the Wolf, Barbie the Butterfly, and Matilda the Mouse, eagerly await the arrival of spring in the forest. As they explore the new signs of the season, they decide to have one last winter adventure, throwing snowballs and racing down the mountain. They end the day gathered around a campfire, sharing stories and feeling grateful for their strong bond of friendship as they drift off to sleep. A PDF version of the story is available for download.
  4. Frosty the Arctic Fox: In the Arctic, a small fox named Frosty with white fur and warm furry boots went on a trip to a beautiful frozen lake. There, he heard a fox cub crying and found the little one lost in the forest. Frosty took the cub under his wing and promised to keep him safe, and they became best friends, playing in the snow and living happily ever after. An ebook of the story is available for download.
  5. The cave of the beasts: A family with seven daughters eats seven wild duck eggs, angering the father who plans to leave the daughters in the mountains for the wolves to eat. Two daughters accompany their father, who abandons them. They find a cave of a wolf and fox filled with jewels and use a golden kettle and silver kettle as beds. When the wolf and fox return, the girls lock them in the kettles, heat up the cave, and keep the treasure. Later, the father rests on the stone in front of the cave to find his daughters. They become wealthy, and everyone lives happily.
  6. Mr. Fox’s House Party: In the story, Mr. Fox moves to a tree house to escape his enemies. He then invites his friends to a house party but realizes that some of them cannot climb the ladder to his house, so he takes a ladder from Mr. Man. When Mr. Dog climbs up and eats all the soup, Mr. Fox jumps out of the window and almost dies. When the guests arrive, Mr. Dog causes chaos by falling off the ladder with them. In the end, Mr. Fox decides that it is safer to live on the ground floor and has a new house party without Mr. Dog.
  7. Uncle Wiggily Goes Swimming: Uncle Wiggily goes for a swim in a pond with two young frogs, but ends up getting stuck in the mud. Bully and Bawly No-Tail save him, but a sly fox tries to take him to his den to nibble on his ears. The frog boys come up with a plan to sling a rock at the fox, and they successfully free Uncle Wiggily and escape.
  8. The Eatyoup: The story is about Dicky Duck, a wise duck who almost gets caught by a fox because he thinks he knows everything. The fox tricks Dicky Duck into getting closer by pretending to be looking for a wise person, and almost catches him. Dicky Duck manages to escape, but becomes more cautious and avoids the forest. He tells the other animals about the strange “Eatyoup animal” he encountered, which he realizes was actually Mr. Fox. Download links for the ebook are provided.
  9. The Three Piglets: In this story, a mother pig wants to build each of her three children a house before she dies. The oldest pig wants a mud house, the middle pig wants a cabbage house, and the youngest wants a brick house. The mother warns them of the fox who could disguise himself as a friend and try to lure them out of their homes. The two younger pigs fall for the fox’s tricks and are taken to his den but the youngest pig, who had a sturdy brick house, outwits the fox by boiling him in a kettle. Blacky saves his siblings from the den and they all live happily after the fox is defeated. The moral of the story is that it’s important to be wise and prepare for the future rather than live recklessly.
  10. Reynard the Fox: In the story, King Noble the Lion holds a court session to pass judgment on Reynard the Fox for his many crimes, such as insulting Izegrim the Wolf, stealing sausages from Curtise the Dog, and eating the children of Chanticleer the Cock. When Bruin the Bear is sent to bring Reynard to court, Reynard tricks him by getting him stuck in a tree trunk full of honey. Tibert the Cat and Grimbard the Badger are also sent but get stuck and injured in their attempts. Finally, Reynard is brought to court and offers to reveal a great treasure in exchange for mercy. However, he tricks and eats Kyward the Hare and convinces the King to blame Bellin the Ram. He then offers to fight Izegrim the Wolf for his freedom and outsmarts him. In the end, Reynard is declared free, made a baron and counselor, and leads a procession to his castle.
  11. Cockyloo: In this story, a hen named Partlet hatches ten chicks, including a good one named Cockyloo and a bad one named Peck. Cockyloo becomes the king of the barnyard after his father is killed by a dog. Peck becomes jealous of Cockyloo’s popularity and plots to harm him. He befriends a fox and gives away important information about the hen-house to steal meat for himself. Cockyloo eventually saves his fellow hens from two robbers by crowing, after which he is celebrated and ultimately memorialized as a weather-cock. The story ends with Cockyloo’s noble death.
  12. Uncle Wiggily and the July Bug: Uncle Wiggily and a white cat decide to have a picnic, but they wish they had more friends to come along. A July bug offers to invite their friends by flying to deliver invitations on pieces of birch bark. Soon, all of Uncle Wiggily’s animal friends arrive and they all sit down to a lovely picnic. Suddenly, two bad foxes appear, but the brave July bug buzzes his wings and saves everyone from being eaten. Uncle Wiggily decides to go on his travels again the next day, and his friends say goodbye.
  13. Mikkel Fox And Bamsa Bear: The story is about Bamsa, a bear who considered himself the strongest creature in the forest. He discovered Mikkel Fox’s den and decided to close the only entrance, but Mikkel had other exits. Bamsa tried to dig his way inside the den, but Mikkel beat him with a stick and made fun of him. Bamsa realized that he was not clever like Mikkel Fox, who had been wise enough to have multiple exits. Bamsa went home feeling discouraged, and Mikkel Fox teased him from the hill.
  14. The plaid trousers of Mr. Raccoon: Mr. Tim Raccoon has a pair of red and green plaid trousers that make all the animals in the woods envious. Mr. Fox becomes jealous of Tim’s trousers and tries to persuade him to sell them, but Tim won’t offer anything worth having. One day, Mr. Fox spots a piece of paper with a recipe for washing wool and decides to trick Tim into ruining his trousers by painting his seat and getting Tim to sit on it. He then gives Tim the recipe to clean his trousers, knowing that it will shrink them so that Tim can no longer wear them. Tim discovers the ruined state of his trousers and shows Mr. Fox, who pretends to be sorry for his mistake. Mr. Fox is happy that he no longer has to see Tim wearing the trousers.
  15. Those who watched Mr. Raccoon: In this story, Mr. Raccoon washes his meat before eating it, and Reddy Fox tells all the other animals about it. They decide to watch and see for themselves, but Mr. Raccoon tricks them by rolling a rock into the river instead of the meat he was supposed to wash. The other animals get covered in mud and blame Reddy Fox, forgetting all about Mr. Raccoon’s strange habit. In the end, Mr. Raccoon is happy to have played a trick on Reddy Fox and laughs to himself as he goes to sleep.
  16. The Wedding Breakfast: Old Granny Quack spreads the news of Miss Penny Hen’s wedding with Mr. Rooster to everyone in the barnyard, and soon all the animals gather to witness the ceremony. However, when Mr. Fox shows up uninvited and waits to attack the hens during the wedding breakfast, Mr. Crow warns the other animals and tricks Mr. Fox and saves the day. Later, Mr. Fox scares Mr. Crow by disguising himself as a scarecrow, but Mr. Crow eventually catches on and avoids him.
  17. Mr. Fox and the Stoat Family: In this story, the Four-Footed Club is discussing the lack of food during the winter when Mr. Fox reveals that the Stoat family is to blame. They come up with a plan to spill black paint on the Stoats to disgrace them and drive them away. The plan is a success, and the Stoats disappear, allowing the animals to have more access to food again. Mr. Fox’s friends praise his idea and enjoy a nice dinner together.
  18. The Four Footed Club: Mr. Fox and his friends, Billy Possum and Tim Raccoon, want to trick Mr. Dog so that they can easily hunt Mr. Man’s farm without being disturbed. They plan to invite Mr. Dog to a party at Mr. Fox’s house, where they will play games and then blind Mr. Dog with a blinder and leave him tied up while they go hunting for fowl. They send their servant, Jim Crow, to invite Mr. Dog, but Jim Crow demands payment in the form of corn from Mr. Fox, who promises it to him. However, Jim Crow discovers that there is no corn for him, and Mr. Dog ends up getting tricked just like everyone else.
  19. The Uninvited Guests: The story is about Mr. Crow, who is left out of a dinner at the Four-Footed Club. Angry and seeking revenge, he invites Mrs. Skunk and her family to attend, knowing they are unwelcome guests. The other animals try to be polite, but their lack of enthusiasm for the Skunks alienates them. Mr. Dog is called to the rescue to add excitement, but it backfires when the Skunks spray him. Mr. Crow is pleased with his revenge on both the club and Mr. Dog.
  20. Judge Owl’s Cleverness: Mr. Raccoon has lost his tin spoon, and he suspects Mr. Crow of stealing it. He asks Mr. Fox for help and together they devise a plan to catch Mr. Crow with the spoon. They bring him before Judge Owl, who tells Mr. Crow that the real thief has lost all his tail feathers. When Mr. Crow looks at his tail and comments that all his feathers are there, Judge Owl knows he must be the thief and tells him to return the spoon or lose all his feathers. Mr. Crow flies off to return the spoon, and Mr. Raccoon and Mr. Fox admire Judge Owl’s cleverness.
  21. Reynard’s Scheme: Reynard, a fox, is concerned that all the farmers around are setting traps and hunting them for food. He calls for a meeting with all the animals in his community and tells them that they should stop stealing from the farmers and live off the food from the woods. The animals agree, but Reynard is secretly planning to steal from the farms when the farmers become complacent. Little Woody Chuck finds out, and the animals catch Reynard returning with a bag full of food. Reynard convinces them that he was planning a surprise party for the Good Club, so they decide to have the party that night. The Good Club continues, but it now means they gather once a month and have plenty of good food to eat.
  22. How Mr. Fox was saved by his Friends: The story is about Mr. Fox who had a prosperous winter, and his friends who had a difficult time finding enough food to eat. When Mr. Fox decided to have a feast and didn’t invite his friends, he fell asleep too close to the fire and his coat began to smoke. His friends came to his rescue and saved him and his house from the fire. Mr. Fox realized the importance of friendship and promised to treat his friends well in the future. The story ends with his friends taking advantage of his kindness and sharing his food.
  23. The Oat Cake: The story is about two oat cakes that the farmer’s wife baked, with one wishing not to be eaten and wanting to see the world. As it gets away from the farmer, it rolls into different homes, and the people in the homes chase it with hopes of eating it. However, the oat cake evades capture every time. It encounters different people and situations until it finally falls into a fox’s hole and gets eaten. The moral of the story is that sometimes what we’re trying to escape is better than what we are running towards.
  24. How the Race Was Won: In this story, the animals in the forest decide to have a race. Mr. Fox is the most confident he will win, but everyone else thinks they have a chance and starts practicing. On the day of the race, they all run as hard as they can, but when they get to the finish line, they are surprised to see Bennie Rabbit already there with the gold medal. Bennie and his brother had played a trick by swapping places, and Bennie had been hiding near the finish line. Although disappointed, the other animals congratulate Bennie for his victory, and Bennie decides to trade the medal for a nice head of lettuce.
  25. Tricky Red Fox: In this story, Reddy Fox is hungry and looking for food. He goes to his friends’ houses but they don’t have any food for him. Then he comes up with a plan to trick Mr. Bear into thinking that all the woodland creatures are holding a dinner party, so that Mr. Bear will invite everyone to his house for a real party. Reddy eats all the food in Mr. Bear’s house and runs away, leaving Mr. Bear very angry. In the end, the other woodland creatures stop speaking to Reddy and he regrets his actions.

In conclusion, the Top 25 Stories About Foxes provide young readers with a delightful journey into the enchanting world of these clever creatures. These tales not only spark children’s imagination and foster their love for reading, but also teach valuable life lessons on friendship, wit, resourcefulness, and empathy. As readers delve into the adventures of the various fox characters, they will learn about diverse settings, cultures, and the importance of understanding others. Parents and educators can be assured that these engaging stories will captivate children while imparting vital knowledge, making the Top 25 Stories About Foxes a must-read collection for kids.