A Kids Book About Being Inclusive
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For Ages 5+
Being inclusive is a choice we can make every day! Being inclusive means reaching out to and welcoming all people and everything that makes them who they are. When we learn to see the beauty in our differences, we can embrace the rich, diverse, and amazing world we live in together!
Ashton Mota is an Afro-Latino high school sophomore and powerful advocate for change, driven to achieve justice, equity, and equality for all. Rebekah Bruesehoff is a 14-year-old influencer and activist passionate about inclusion and authenticity. Their voices help fuel GenderCool, a positive storytelling campaign turned global movement led by more than a dozen Champions. These young leaders are evolving understanding by showing the world who they are.
Hardback Size: 8in. x 10in.
Printed in the USA
eBook Format: EPUB
eBook ISBN: 978-1-951253-90-5
eBook Compatibility: iOS, iPadOS, and macOS devices.
Designed in Portland, Oregon
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Thank you so much for bringing something "general", "basic", or maybe even "expected" ---but sadly and realistically, not learned/ taught or practiced enough in the daily living. It is appreciated!
I loved this idea and the two actionables in the book about asking to learn about a classmates unfamiliar food and saying hello to others are nice, I did expect a bit more content/examples as well as im not positive I loved the text message bubbles throughout
I read it to my 6 and 7 1/2 year old - they loved the bold print/colors, but I struggled to keep their attention. It could have been me, truly, so I keep reading. :) Thank you so much for these books!
We're a queer family and bought the book for some friends. I had my 5 kiddos read it first, ages 17 to 7. They each said it had a great message but was kind of boring. I agree, I wish it were more fun. It's suppose to be for kids but it's laid out more like a blog or a textbook with personal quotes. Not engaging enough for the phone age.
Fantastic read and not just for kids. It suggests an adult should read it with a kid, this is a great idea. I have a thought that kids understand inclusiveness more than adults.