Lil’ Kingdom Sisters Picture Books

Genre: Children’s Picture Book

Dedicated to all the little princesses, including my daughters Chloe, Sophia, and Selah. You are unique and immeasurably precious.

About the Book:

A fantasy-themed Alphabet book.

Two princess sisters engage in fantasy scenarios for each letter of the Alphabet.

“D is for dancing dragons,” Lillian declared.

Zoe drenched diamond duchesses.

Filled with such fairy-tale favorites as dragons, elves, fairies, mermaids, and unicorns, this book provides an entertaining way to introduce the letters of the alphabet, identify their sounds, build vocabulary, and discuss other language arts skills.  

It is a well-known fact that not all princesses are the same. While Lillian is a gentle, daydreamy Navajo one, little sister Zoe is of the rough-n-tumble warrior variety. As the day progresses, their perspectives produce distance, conflict, and unity.

Great for Educators!

This book teaches children much more than the A-B-Cs.

In addition to letter and sound recognition that includes multiple vowel sounds, this book can be used to teach:

  • Alliteration (Zoe magnetized moon mermaids.)
  • Characters and Personalities (How are Lillian and Zoe different and alike?)
  • Dialogue Tags and Punctuation (“A is for awkward aerial acrobats,” announced Lillian.)
  • Grammar (nouns, verbs, and adjectives) 
  • Vocabulary (aerial, frolicked, quelled…)
  • Active Voice: vs. Passive Voice (Zoe drenched… vs. “D is for…”)

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Genre: Children’s Picture Book

About the Book:

How do you explain death and heaven to a child?

Princess Lillian is taken to the hospital to visit her dying grandpa. She’s scared of the noises and machines in the room and uncertain of the man in the strange bed. God knows how she’s feeling and sends an angel who stays close by to give comfort and communicate God’s peace and wisdom to Lillian and her family. 

Grandpa says his best friend, the Great King Above the Nations, is coming to take him to his forever home. But what does that mean?

Using the language of her pretend princess world, Lillian’s parents help her understand that Grandpa is getting ready to go to heaven and be with God.

This story looks at grief and the passing of a loved one through the eyes and ears of a half native American Indian child named Lillian. It can be used to instill a sense of comfort, victory, or encouragement to individuals who are facing the death of a loved one or want to explain the concept to the children in their lives.

Read the Book


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