Read a book about resistance. Read the children’s classic ‘Curious George’ with author Megan Willome for the Children’s Book Club.
Author Megan Willome shares her Top 10 list of holiday books for children. Adults with childlike hearts will love them too.
Since you can’t be the Santa, be a Santa. Join Megan Willome as she reads Eric Carle’s ‘Dream Snow’ for December’s Children’s Book Club.
How many imaginary friends can you count in the classroom? Find out in author Megan Willome’s new book club selection, ‘Dotty’ by Erica S. Perl.
What do you read aloud to an old man who’s ailing and has never been read aloud to before? Find out in author Megan Willome’s new book club selection.
Author Megan Willome takes a trip to the library with Young People’s Poet Laureate Naomi Shihab Nye. Refreshments will be served.
Author Megan Willome gets serious about some silly dinosaurs in an opposites book by Sandra Boynton for this month’s Children’s Book Club.
Author Megan Willome and her mother and Little Sal and her mother and Little Bear and his mother get mixed up among the blueberries in this month’s Children’s Book Club.
Come learn the secrets of deep reading with author Megan Willome and combine lectio divina with Harry Potter. And share your June pages for our monthly Reader, Come Home column.
Join author Megan Willome as she learns Jane Taylor’s “The Star” By Heart and gets a little twinkly. Lil Wayne sings along.
Nobel Peace Prize recipient Wangari Maathai loved people an the world by planting trees. Join author Megan Willome for a Children’s Book Club discussion.
If Leigh Botts can become a writer, so can you. Join author Megan Willome as we read Beverly Cleary’s ‘Dear Mr. Henshaw’ for the Children’s Book Club.
Tis the season for basketball! Join us for a Children’s Book Club discussion of Kwame Alexander’s novel told through poems, ‘The Crossover.’
When we read a bedtime story to a child, something happens in their soul. What exactly? Well, it depends on the story.
How does one become a writer? Join us for a Children’s Book Club discussion of ‘Brown Girl Dreaming’ by Jacqueline Woodson.
There is a problem with Laura Ingalls Wilder, nicknamed Half-Pint. It’s the reason readers love her, despite the questions about some of Wilder’s cultural perspectives.
Why was the Laura Ingalls Wilder Award renamed the Children’s Literature Legacy Award? It has to do with being eight years old.
Drink tea, change the world. Join us for a Children’s Book Club discussion of ‘Two Friends: Susan B. Anthony and Frederick Douglass’ by Dean Robbins, illustrated by Sean Qualls & Selina Alko.
What happens when you bring a seal to Apple Pie Day? Join us for a Children’s Book Club discussion of ‘May I Bring A Friend?’ by Beatrice Schenk De Regniers, illustrated by Beni Montresor.
Are you engaging in the luxury of fear? Take a cue from illustrator Susie Jaramillo, and learn the secrets to making art despite the self-doubt that picks at your artistic heart.