5 New Children's Books to Read to Your Kids That They'll Remember Most
- "Rosa Goes To" by Georgia Schulze Del Rosario"Rosa Goes To" by Georgia Schulze Del Rosario
- "I Don't Want to Read This Book" by Max Greenfield"I Don't Want to Read This Book" by Max Greenfield
- "Si Cielo at Ang Asong si Stella" by Eugene Y Evasco"Si Cielo at Ang Asong si Stella" by Eugene Y Evasco
- "Pan de Sal Saves the Day" by Norma Olizon-Chikiamco"Pan de Sal Saves the Day" by Norma Olizon-Chikiamco
- "Where Happiness Begins" by Eva Eland"Where Happiness Begins" by Eva Eland
Make reading fun for the kids with these works written by both local and international authors
A child knows no bounds when it comes to imagination. Pique their curiosity and allow them to become more creative by introducing them to different worlds through literature as early as possible.
But the books we've listed below are not only great picks for bedtime stories as these are works that your children will enjoy reading by themselves as well.
"Rosa Goes To" by Georgia Schulze Del Rosario
Rosa Goes To, a book series by Georgia Schulze Del Rosario and illustrated by Reena Gabriel, is a fun read for the kids whether they're already feeling cosy under the covers or reading on their own time. The stories from this series are told by its protagonist, a six-year-old named Rosa, who travels the Philippines and learns about its vibrant culture.
"I Don't Want to Read This Book" by Max Greenfield
Max Greenfield, renowned for his hilarious portrayal of Schmidt in the American TV show New Girl, has written a children's book that both kids and grown-ups will love to read—I Don't Want to Read This Book. It's made for those who aren't really excited about the smell of new books or flipping through pages of literature.
"Si Cielo at Ang Asong si Stella" by Eugene Y Evasco
Cristina Pantoja-Hidalgo's Si Cielo at Ang Asong si Stella is reimagined into a children's picture book by Eugene Y Evasco. The story follows Cielo's journey in befriending a dog named Stella, teaching him a valuable lesson about responsibility. Illustrated by Tokwa Peñaflorida, the pages come alive and will certainly catch the little ones' eyes.
"Pan de Sal Saves the Day" by Norma Olizon-Chikiamco
The titular character of Norma Olizon-Chikiamco's Pan de Sal Saves the Day thinks that she's the unluckiest person in the whole world. However, this changes over time as the story progresses, teaching kids how being unique can be seen as a strength.
"Where Happiness Begins" by Eva Eland
Where Happiness Begins is a wonderful piece written and illustrated Eva Eland that helps kids understand their emotions. The message is subtlety presented with simple artwork that may also teach children about recognising and expressing their feelings.