The Children’s Book Review’s Book Trends | January 2016
The Children’s Book Review | January 8, 2016
This month, The Children’s Book Review‘s book trends reflect the season: winter and the upcoming Valentine’s Day.
10 Kids’ Book Trends on The Children’s Book Review …
The Children’s Book Review presents a guest post by education writer Karen Schweitzer.
While these parents are pushing their kids to be on top of the game, they don’t realize that the intensive coaching can be counterproductive and they’re missing out on an important genre, critical in the role of a child’s development—picture books.
There are a number of organizations and sites that provide online activities, teaching tips, and free books for children. Here are 20 sites to explore over the summer.
This month’s best selling kids series from The Children’s Book Review’s affiliate store, First 100, is a great series for babies and toddlers ready to absorb information about the world around them.
What better season is there to cuddle-up under a blanket next to a crackling fire, with a good book? The following books are perfect for this peaceful-but-sometimes-blustery time of year. There is something for every child: snow, mittens, polar bears, penguins—and even a coming of age story for the teens.
After taking a look at our selection of hot new releases and popular kids’ books … it’s more than likely we’re suckers for picture books about love, kindness, and compassion.
You’ve received a free VIP ticket to join us as we go on the Monsterland tour with award-winning author Michael Phillip Cash.
Ooh, the weather outside is … perfect for snuggling inside with one of these best selling picture books. Snow, by Cynthia Rylant, is this month’s best selling picture book from our affiliate store—it’s a beautiful book.
The lessons The Big Book of Hugs provides are useful and very important, and the warmth it radiates is a rare quality that children will instantly respond to.
This month, our selection of books picked from the nationwide best selling middle grade list, as they appear on The New York Times, remain the same. We love the powerful story I Am Malala.