Tag Archives: children’s books

Kids & Oral Health–Guest Blog & Infographic

Since my blog was started in January 2016, I have tried to stay true to my quest to provide simple and clear blog posts related to kids’ health. When I first launched this blog, I did not know quite what I was getting into…but since then, I have heard from friends and colleagues who have enjoyed the posts. I have seen others share blog posts.  For each comment, like, read and share on Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter, I am truly grateful. A

Spotlight on Children’s Books: Art Detective by Doris Kutschbach

This week I wanted to take a moment to highlight a great and fun book called Art Detection: Spot the Differences! by Doris Kutschbach that encourages young readers to take in and soak up art while spotting differences between real artwork and a forgery.  Follow along with the dog Carl (known as Charlie the Sleuth by his friends) who solves art crimes. He asks the reader to help him figure out his latest mystery and in doing so children will learn to appreciate some

Sunday Spotlight on Children’s Books: Not Fair, Won’t Share by Sue Graves

Helping children navigate their early friendships is important…especially when it comes to sharing objects and personal space. The book, Not Fair, Won’t Share: A Book about Sharing is authored by Sue Graves. It is a fun one to use with children to see how their behavior impacts others. I like this book because it shows a trio of kids having a hard time sharing a space station toy that the teacher has in the classroom. It shows what happens when you

Sunday Spotlight on Children’s Books: Dealing with Feeling…Worried by Isabel Thomas

Ever have a child who complains about headaches or stomach aches on school days, feels sick on test days and may even cry or withdraw when faced with new situations or challenges? Or have a preschooler with tantrums and has mood swings? It might be anxiety. Unfortunately, it is not common for kids to tell their parents, teachers or doctors that they are worried. Younger children often do not know what they are feeling. They just feel and then show us