Books that Matter: A Kids Book About… [Review]
We’ve always pride ourselves on creating an inclusive library for T, despite the fact that statistically you’re more likely to see an animal, a robot or “other” objects (27%) as the main characters than a person of colour or person with a visible disability. The same goes for children’s authors. According to the 2017 CCBC
The leap between Reception and Year One has been quite the culture shock. This has also been amplified by the fact that T only had 6 months worth of school before lockdown occurred. Where as before T would learn a lot through play, this has been reduced somewhat and lessons are more “structured”. With this
Over the last year, T has grown at a rate of knots. His school trousers from last term are now sat at his ankles, and his PE shorts are like hot pants. Because of this constant increase, we don’t often spend much time letting him pick new clothes. We know that as soon as he’s
Over the past few months, we haven’t really ventured to cafes, pubs or restaurants and excursions have been limited ones that are primarily outdoors – such as a National Trust location. That’s not to say that we haven’t desperately wanted to visit our favourite museums and galleries, but we’ve personally felt safer just staying away.
Since hitting my thirties, I’ve found that I’m suddenly adverse to a number of foods. Things like bread and pasta, and anything more acidic like onions and tomatoes started to irritate me or leave me feeling bloated. Despite making a visit to my GP, there wasn’t really much they could do apart from advise that
Books, especially children’s books, are probably our most prized possessions in our house. Whilst they don’t cost as much as say a tablet or bicycle, the messages they often bring with them costs more than any weight of gold. For families like us, it’s so incredibly important that our son see’s himself in the media