• Kitty Stops Being Afraid

    Age Range: 3 – 8 years

    Kitty Kat wants to be like her brother, Tabby Kat. While Kitty is afraid of almost everything, Tabby is bold and fearless.

    Tabby teaches Kitty to face her fears in this delightful Kat story.

     

  • There is an Elephant in my Wardrobe

    Age Range: 5 – 8 years

    Have you ever wished for someone who will listen to your worries? Adun does. When an elephant arrives at her home, Adun is happy to have a new friend with big ears. Adun’s happy feelings go away when Erin the elephant begins to eat her clothes. Friends should be kind to one another. How will Adun make the elephant leave her wardrobe when it is stronger than her?

     

  • Aníké Elèko

    Age Range: 7 – 12 years

    Aníké has to hawk èko every morning but that does not stop her from going to school. She loves school and wants to be a doctor.

    However, her mother has decided her fate: once she finishes primary school, she will join her Aunt Remí in the city as a tailor.

    When a mystery guest visits Àníké’s school, she has the chance to win a scholarship that will change her fate. Will the help of her friends Oge, Ìlérí and Àríyo the cobbler be enough?

    Written by Sandra Joubead and illustrated by Àlàbá Ònájìn, ÀNÍKÉ ELÉKO tells a colourful story
    of one girl’s courage in the face of opposition to her dreams.

     

    Aníké Elèko

    50.00
  • What I Told My Daughter: Lessons from Leaders on Raising the Next Generation of Empowered Women

    Empower yourself and the latest generation of girls with this collection of inspiring reflections from notable, highly accomplished women in politics, academia, athletics, the arts, and business, including Madeleine Albright, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, and more.

    In What I Told My Daughter, a powerful, diverse group of women reflect on the best advice and counsel they have given their daughters either by example, throughout their lives, or in character-building, teachable moments between parent and child.

    A college president teachers her daughter, by example, the importance of being a leader who connects with everyone—from the ground up, literally—in an organization.

    One of the country’s only female police chiefs teaches her daughter the meaning of courage, how to respond to danger but more importantly how not to let fear stop her from experiencing all that life has to offer.

    A bestselling writer, who has deliberated for years on empowering girls, wonders if we’re unintentionally leading them to believe they can never make mistakes, when “resiliency is more important than perfection.”

    In a time when childhood seems at once more fraught and more precious than ever, What I Told My Daughter is a book anyone who wishes to connect with a young girl cannot afford to miss.

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