Not that anon, but I'll do it on EUROPEAN EXTREME MODE:
I started out buying Squirrel Girl because it's the only voting Marvel gives a fuck about; dollars. I want Squirrel Girl books, and even though I didn't like the art style or direction, it was the only way to have a decent Squirrel Girl potentially come down the pipeline in this decade(with the fruits of our dollars coming with the relaunch of Great Lakes Avengers hopefully now that that's been confirmed)
I continue to actually read the book because despite the awful art and bad characterization, it is a conciously self-aware title that tries to practice what it's writers preach and is remarkably upbeat. 2015 Issue 1 is about defeating Kraven the Hunter with as little violence and civil disruption as possible as he's on his way to hunt Spiderman. This is an admirable feat of writing for what is intended to be a children's comic book.
The series is also meta-complex in tackling the conflicts of maintaining a vigilante secret-identity, actual cape fight content, and the repercussions thereof in short, self-contained stories. The action is light-hearted, considering her limited powerset (at one point she wears a suit of squirrels to conceal her identity), there's layered dialogue in having Tippy-Toe able to have complex conversations but only with her and other animals, and favor-trading; she doesn't command squirrels, she communicates with them and negotiates for their help.
There's also a great deal of fanservice.
Ultimately, the best comparison for Unbeatable Squirrel Girl would be Howard the Duck. You're reading it because it's offbeat but entertaining, true to its source material and previous work.