What would you do if your child came home crying because others didn't see them the same or think they were able to do the same things?
Meet Zoe and Kaitlin, two girls who love playing together. Their favourite game is dress-up and one day, the girls decide to be royals. Their playdate takes a turn when Kaitlyn refuses to let Zoe be the princess because she has never seen a princess like her before.
Zoe runs home, upset and confused, not realizing that she is about to embark on another amazing journey. This time, she will begin to discover some interesting things about princesses from the past. See how Zoe's parents, through kindness and understanding turn this disagreement between the girls into a teachable moment for them both.
As you read this story with your child, they will learn:
Our unique appearances do not limit what we can do or who we can beUnfair treatment can be handled in a kind and peaceful way We focus on the heart of the person, not what they look like
Join Zoe on her latest real adventure. You're sure to be warmed at heart by this lovely story of how people are more the same than we appear outside!
About the Author:
Valene Campbell is the Founder and Managing Director of ReVitahealth Home Health Care & Wellness Services, an agency that provides in-home rehabilitation and medical support across the Greater Toronto Area. With a Masters of Physical Therapy degree from Howard University, she brings over 20 years of cumulative healthcare industry experience. Valene has a passion, and hands on approach to health & wellness. She has created various wellness initiatives for families ranging from school age children to seniors in the areas of disease prevention and their management. Valene is Canadian born with deep Caribbean roots hailing from Jamaica. She shares that her heritage is rich in various art forms, including poetry and storytelling. There is never a family gathering without hearing a funny story about a random character (fiction or nonfiction), deriving from that beautiful island. Valene's love and appreciation for storytelling is also a way to stay connected to one of her many cultural traditions. Much of her experience in writing scripts were developed and nurtured in church. If you weren't participating in a skit/play by writing or acting in it, you were observing one.