September Literacy Month Children’s Unicorn Books Giveaway!

/ August 31, 2019

Share the love of reading and why reading is Important with kids – Children’s Unicorn Books in the Unicorn Jazz Books Series Giveaway!

Teaching young children to read helps them develop optimal language skills. It also helps them learn to focus, observe and listen.

Understanding the written word is one way the mind grows in its ability and we are celebrating with September Literacy Month and this children’s unicorn books giveaway to one lucky person!

For the link to the giveaway, click here

children's unicorn books

reading is important for kids

Children’s unicorn books series giveaway by children’s book author Lisa Caprelli is celebrating September Literacy Month with this giveaway.  To see her full line of books and products, click here.

Evidence suggests that children who read for enjoyment every day not only perform better in reading tests than those who don’t, but also develop a broader vocabulary, increased general knowledge and a better understanding of other cultures. – Pearson

Learning to read can be fostered at any young age.  Children will learn about the importance of listening and understanding social emotional development, as they discover and learn what they are reading, page by page.  By hearing and reading books through stories and picture books, children’s minds are broadened through a wide range of Words.

Words are like keys: They can open any heart as well as close one’s mind.

Words can help a child build a strong vocabulary and intelligence.   Words can be used to improve conversations, dialogue, kindness, happiness or they can be used to take away, make less than or even change moods or situations.

Take the time to encourage all of the people in your life, young and old, to go to the library, pick up a good book or challenge themselves to become literate.

According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, reading proficiency by third grade is one of the most important predictors of whether a student will graduate high school and succeed in a career, yet according to a study by the U.S. Department of Education, 32 million adults in the U.S. still can’t read.

Share this Post