A winsome tale of a boy who misses his grandfather and meets him again in his imagination.
We always love hearing from our readers! Patricia Ramsden sent in this review of a new Christmas picture book.
In this emotionally charged juvenile novel, young readers will encounter the life-changing repercussions of bullying.
The backstory of this picture book, along with the rustic yet exquisite artwork, will give readers a deeper appreciation of the Christmas story.
As the wind howls and snow blankets the world, all is well in the barn.
Jacqueline Woodson’s picture book shows how, when one person reaches out, a bridge is built.
When India is partitioned into two nations in 1947, young Nisha and her family must flee.
In this deeply affecting picture book, young children will meet Temple Grandin and learn about the struggles and strengths of children on the autism spectrum.
In this picture book, young Mela experiences a selfless act of kindness that transforms her life.
Mia and her parents are immigrants to California from China. And that is just one of the secrets she keeps.
This picture book is a sweet and timely read with children.
Katherine Applegate’s novel introduces juvenile readers to a world of swashbuckling adventure and warfare between good and evil.
This picture book celebrates our Creator’s gift of light.
This picture book is an inspiring portrait of the ways a librarian continued to serve her students even as they were sent to internment camps.
In this picture book, two children enjoy all the things they encounter in a day the Lord has made.
Baptiste Paul’s picture book is a celebration of the game of soccer.
Owen and Eleanor Move In is a sweet and humorous start to a series of chapter books for young readers.
Matt de la Peña’s new picture book is reassuring to children and adults alike.
The VanderBeeker family offers delightful escapades for middle grade readers
Author Christopher Paul Curtis brings young readers another great story about the Underground Railroad.
This picture book for slightly older children will give them a good start on understanding the Dust Bowl.
Carole Boston Weatherford’s newest picture book subtly deals with racial discrimination while capturing the hopes and dreams of every mother.
In this picture book, Martin wonders, “If Jesus comes to visit me, what would I say? What would I do? How would I welcome him?”
A common happening: a father and son go fishing. But in A Different Pond this simple activity is so much more.