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Wesley Fogel's second book, 'I might lose a tooth today' is a fun and light-hearted look at this experience that everyone has been through and can relate to. It's humorously and colourfully illustrated by Cristian Bernardini. The story chronicles all the ways a little girl might bring about a final separation from her first tooth and evaluates each one, all in rhyme. Her methods include eating a variety of crunchy foods, attaching it to a door handle or car bumper, even a rocket! But it also examines the emotional side of losing that first tooth versus the promise of a reward from the tooth fairy. There's even a chart at the end of the book for the reader to record the date of their first and all subsequent tooth losses. This would be a lovely gift for a child about to enter that period in their life when they start to get their grown-up teeth, about age 6 to 8. I know my grandchildren would have found it very amusing and it would help them forget any slight discomfort that might have come along with the experience. Drena Irish, A LoveReading4Kids Ambassador
She's always been the invisible twin, but when her sister reneges on a promise to the king of beasts, a timid mouse chews her way into the spotlight. This sweet, fractured twist on a classic Aesop's fable, told from the mouse's point of view, invites discussion of kindness, truth, and perspective. Includes a condensed version of the original tale.
Was the Giant swindled by a beanstalk-climbing boy? Was the Beast an aspiring thespian at heart? The Other Side of the Story series gives misunderstood characters from classic fairy tales their long-overdue turn in the spotlight, encouraging lively discussions about perspective and truth.
He SAID he wanted to gobble up the billy goats, but what's the real story behind the troll's roaring and stomping? Readers will find out when they sit down one-on-one with him and get a subtle lesson on point of view.
OF COURSE you think I was the bad guy, terrifying poor little Jack. You don't know the other side of the story. Well, let me tell you...
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