Children conquer their world with all their senses. Day by day they learn new things – and this book helps them do it in a fun way. Becoming self-confident and staying curious is so child’s play:
Are you happy, sad or angry? What do you like? Tell!
This high-quality cardboard picture book invites children ages 3 and up to talk about their feelings in a variety of everyday situations. With colorful emojis made of wood and a mirror they can playfully and with a lot of fun explore the world of feelings, train their imagination and develop their vocabulary while telling stories.
An imaginative book that helps parents give their children the best possible support:
– Recommended by the educator Sandra Grimm
– Talk to each other, understand each other better
– Develops the imagination
Attention! Not suitable for children under 3 years because of swallowable small parts.
More volumes of the series "Your – my – our world":
Cuddly or rough? Feel exactly!
My ABC of nature. Letters feel and learn
We count and compare from 1 to 10
Come, let’s play fire department! Recognize things, name things
Come on, let’s play veterinary clinic! Recognize things, name things
"This is certainly an easy way for children to get a first introduction to the complex world of feelings."
The your-my-our-world series
Nice idea, which could have been implemented better.
I really liked the idea of the book to make children understand their feelings and express themselves with the faces of the smiley. Simply because children find it very difficult to explain how they feel in certain situations. The implementation in the book I found then but rather a bit lukewarm. The faces do not only describe one feeling but each smiley is assigned to several feelings. What I feel leading the little ones already rather overstraining. That’s why I always told my little one only one feeling to the respective facial expression. It was funny to see that she was "sad" is when it is "only Bread and that she finds it great when there is noodles for dinner. & Also to her hobbies like dancing and (pre)reading she could immediately assign joyfully the happy smiley. However, I find it difficult to ask a child how it feels when it sees a bear or a tiger. I do not believe that a small child can correctly assign how it should feel because it can not estimate the size and dangerousness of such an animal. But I understand the author’s approach. I find the illustrations sometimes a bit confusing and not so nicely chosen. But I think it’s good to have "real" ones People or images have been chosen. Just like a child sees it all in real life. I would like to try in any case times to show me from Milla, on the basis of the faces, how she feels when she cries at home e.g. because she does not get her will and because mummy and daddy say no. Because I think this could be a good playful outlet and and a good communication in such moments