A one-of-a-kind journal for the mother & daughter who crave a rule-free, creative way to connect with each other. This engaging prompt journal is the perfect tool to build mother-daughter relationships. Kids can record memories, swap stories, compare perspectives, and explore common and unique interests with their moms! Interactive lists and letters back and forth invite both mom and daughter to reflect, write, and doodle about topics timely to their lives as kids, build self-confidence, and improve their penmanship.
My mommy and daddy told me it is important that we have a good relationship with each other from the ground up that way we can talk about any and everything especially the most difficult ones. They said that there will be ups and downs, difficult times of life and that is just how life is but children should never e.v.e.r keep the most difficult issues they are facing from their parents. Whatever it is, parents, teachers and authorities are there to help.
Parents this Childrens book is a basic beginner book that you can read to your child at an early age. This book is interactive and helps you assist your youngster prepare for preschool. It is simple to read and uses one of the best systems while reading it to your child. First read the story than allow your child to answer the questions the child in the story asked. Have your child repeat the alphabets and numbers. Let them name the colors and shapes. Make this time fun for both you and your child. It helps both parent and child express their feelings of love for each other. This book can be used as an alternative learning tool in preschool and kindergarten.
Living with Aspergers can be a difficult and challenging time for all who live in your home. It may also be hard for those on the outside looking in, and to have understanding. My son has AS, together we have wrote this book to give a better understanding of what a day is like having, as well as living with AS. In our home, we try to make it as "Simple" as we can. It is not always an easy task, but we try. Come and share in our lives, as we share our story with you. There are days as the parent (caregiver) that we feel as if we are alone. You are never alone...
'In the first decade of the twentiety century, it was not a good time to be born black, or woman, in America.' So begins this stunning portrait of Vivian Baxter Johnson: the first black woman officer in the Merchant Marines, purveyor of a gambling business and rooming house, and mother to one of our most cherished literary treasures. Anyone who's read the classic, I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings, knows Maya Angelou was raised by her paternal grandmother in Stamps, Arkansas. In Mom & Me & Mom, Angelou details what brought her mother to send her away and unearths the well of emotions Angelou experienced long afterward as a result. While Angelou's six autobiographies tell of her out in the world, influencing and learning from statesmen and cultural icons, Mom & Me & Mom shares the intimate, emotional story about her own family.
This story is fictional. It is about a sixteen year old boy Nicholas and his long time fifteen year old girlfriend Jennifer. It is about their awakening to their sexual feelings. It is about a mythical deer, the Lord Prince of the Forest. This deer has appeared in the forest of Nicks Grandparents for more than fifty years. Hunters throughout the years have at close range shot at it but no one can hit it. Nick is living with his grandparents until his parents divorce is finalized and the battle for him is settled in court. On Nicks sixteenth birthday both his parents come in separate cars to the grandparents for his birthday celebration. He receives a 35 cal. Marlin for his first hunt. Alone in the woods on his first hunt, he dozes off. He meets face to face with the Lord Prince of the Forest. Nick does not take the shot as everyone use had done. The Lord Prince of the Forest looks at Nick motionless eye to eye and by telepathy says We be Family you and I. Nick not knowing how or why, answers the same way, And let it be that all creators that walk, run, swim, crawl or fly, be your family as you and I. This starts a series of encounters and with angry attacking animals, and because of the Lord Prince of the Forrest, Nick is able to bring these animals under his control
This beautiful full-color treasury of stories about gift book-giving celebrates the enduring power of literature: stories of significant books people have received and what those books mean to them. THE GIFT OF A BOOK BECOMES PART OF THE STORY OF YOUR LIFE. Perhaps it came with a note as simple as “This made me think of you,” but it takes up residence in your heart and your home. The Books They Gave Me is a mixtape of stories behind books given and received. Some of the stories are poignant, some snarky, some romantic, some disastrous—but all are illuminating. Jen Adams collected nearly two hundred of the most provocative stories submitted to the tumblr blog TheBooksTheyGaveMe.com to capture the many ways books can change our lives and loves, revealing volumes about the relationships that inspired the gifts. These stories are, by turns, romantic, cynical, funny, dark, and hopeful. There’s the poorly thought out gift of Lolita from a thirty-year-old man to a teenage girl. There’s the couple who tried to read Ulysses together over the course of their long-distance relationship and never finished it. There’s the girl whose school library wouldn’t allow her to check out Fahrenheit 451, but who received it at Christmas with the note, “Little Sister: Read everything you can. Subvert Authority! Love always, your big brother.” These are stories of people falling in love, regretting mistakes, and finding hope. Together they constitute a love letter to the book as physical object and inspiration. Illustrated in full color with the jackets of beloved editions, The Books They Gave Me is, above all, an uplifting testament to the power of literature.
A humorous celebration of the joys--and horrors--of being a female with a sister. Here is the final word on rivalry of the sisterly sort . . . on blaming everything that's wrong with your life on your sister, from wearing hand-me-downs to being the unmarried sister.