Please Help Spread The Word

Hello Readers!

When I started The Kamyla Chung Series I drew on my experiences as a public school teacher. During my tenure I witnessed the difficult situations many children live in and the violent outbursts that brought into my classroom.

I hope that Kamyla Chung and the Classroom Bully will be a stimulus for heartfelt, meaningful conversations between parents and their children and teachers and their students.

To cure school violence, we must address the mental health of students and offer consistent and viable support to those who are struggling. Books that approach the subject gently are one tool educators and counselors can use to accomplish this.

Awards are a great way to earn the recognition required to spread a book’s message. Will you please help me get my message to those who need it by voting for Kamyla Chung and the Classroom Bully in The Author Academy Awards.

Click here to vote.

If you’re interested in a community that shares resources on bullying and mental health please join my Facebook group Kamyla Chung’s Bully Free Zone.

Click here to join. If we work together on solutions for our children, we’ll be one step closer to curing this social disease.

Thanks for your support.

Book Review Of Women Who March By: Adena Raub Dershowitz

Author: Adena Raub Dershowitz

Illustrator: Heather Workman

Publisher: Adena Dershowitz

ISBN: 9780692053782

Length: 28 pages

A child-friendly story of the 2017 Women’s March with an inclusive message.

Through simple rhyme, Dershowitz, presents a complex topic about a historical day in an easy to understand format for children. The illustrations and verse enable the reader to effortlessly journey with the character as she marches through the pages, while teaching us about diversity and inclusiveness.

Not only does the book pay tribute to this important day in a respectful and thoughtful way, the events are presented accurately: the signs, the flags, the messages, the unity of people, from all walks of life, lifting up their voices to demand equality and fair treatment for everyone, as well as, drawing attention to the rapid environmental changes we are experiencing; I witnessed similar sights at many marches.

One unifying theme I particularly enjoyed, was the encouragement of children to get involved in the political process and the list of age-appropriate ways for them to accomplish this task. I feel this expectation offers wonderful validation to children as citizens of the world.

Another element I appreciated was the suggestion that children ask questions. In an age where facts have been diminished or downright ignored, it is crucial that children learn to think for themselves.

Heather Workman’s soft-hued illustrations are charming, appealing, diverse, and offer a wonderful element to the book. Children will enjoy viewing the positive images of people of all colors smiling and working together to make the world a better place.

As an early childhood teacher, I would definitely use this book for social studies lessons on cooperation, acceptance, social activism, and current events followed by the meaningful conversations this book so clearly provides. I highly recommend!

Women Who March on Amazon.

I received a complimentary copy of this book for an honest review.

Aunt Neny from Claremore Little Free Library Read Kamyla Chung and the Creepy-Crawlies

Click the link to hear a lively reading of Kamyla Chung and the Creepy-Crawlies!