Age Range: 6 – 10 years
Samira wakes up one morning to find an empty house. Where is everyone? She wonders.
Where have they all gone? How would she get to school early enough to write her exams?
There comes her transport: a beautiful horse and its rider.
Find out how she gets to school and all that ensues thereafter.₵12.00₵12.00Quick View
Age Range: 10 – 13 years
Fiifi and his two friends, Kakra and Panyin are neighbours. In an Art and Craft class, Fiifi cannot mold his clay pot. He asks Panyin to help him complete his art work over the weekend, but Panyin gives a thousand and one reasons why he cannot help.
With Kakra’s guide, Fiifi is able to mold a beautiful pot. This pot turns out to be the best among the lot. Fiifi is pleased with himself and thankful to Kakra who helped him. Mr. Kumah awards him the highest marks.
Where is Panyin? He cannot share in Fiifi’s joy because he did not help when he was needed most. He sits under the tree all by himself, and away from the fun and cheers.
Fiifi now knows who can indeed be called a friend.
The stories in this series Idioms in Expression aim at giving children a better understanding of idiomatic expressions. Since these idioms form the main theme for the story, it becomes easy for the reader to understand the contexts within which such expressions should be used.
Coupled with this learning experience are the exciting story lines which do not only portray the familiar African culture, but also provide a wide vocabulary for readers’ use.₵15.00Quick View
Age Range: 8 – 12 years
Power-drunk Lion seeks to rule all animals by any means. With the help of tortoise, he disguises himself as Amasango the god of lightning. However this deceit backfires.
Elephant and Lion were rival rulers of Malaka and Maputo Kingdoms, respectively. During a time of intense famine in Malaka, Elephant tricks his followers into believing that he would wage war on Maputo and capture Lion in order to take control of their food reserve and share to the animals in Maputo. Could he succeed?₵12.00Quick View
Age Range: 6 – 12 yearsThe summer holidays are here and all Jamela can think about is the Afro-Idols TV final. So, when she lands a job at Divine Braids hair salon, she can’t believe her eyes to see Afro-Idols celebrity, Miss Bambi Chaka Chaka, in the salon. But while Jamela’s idol dozes and Aunt Beauty designs her starry hairdo, a buzzy fly threatens to ruin everything. Can creative Jamela save the day?₵15.00₵15.00Quick View
Age Range: 4 – 12 years
Ghana Association of Writers (GAW) 1st Prize Efua Sutherland Award for Children’s Story Book
Abiana the precious baby discovers the story and meaning behind her name. A story written and inspired by Ghanaian experiences.₵12.00Quick View
Age Range: 7 – 10 years
Ce livre illustré d’enfants illustre l’histoire d’Abena Poku. Il était une fois, un royaume puissant dans la partie centrale de l’ancien Ghana connu sous le nom de Royaume d’Asante. Il avait un roi puissant connu sous le nom Otumfuo Osei Tutu I, l’Asantehene. Osei Tutu J’ai eu une nièce appelée Abena Poku. Après quelques troubles Abena Poku et son peuple s’installèrent dans la région entre les rivières Comoe et Bandama dans la partie orientale de la Côte d’Ivoire et fondèrent un royaume avec Abena Poku comme première reine. Son royaume est devenu le royaume de Baoulé. Abena Poku a ainsi fondé une dynastie qui a survécu à ce jour.₵25.00Quick View
Age Range: 7 – 10 years
This colour illustrated children’s book tells the story of Abena Poku. Once upon a time, there was a mighty kingdom in the central part of ancient Ghana known as the Asante Kingdom. It had a powerful king known as Otumfuo Osei Tutu I, the Asantehene. Osei Tutu I had a niece called Abena Poku.
After some unrest Abena Poku and her people settled in the area between the Comoe and Bandama rivers in the eastern part of the Ivory Coast and founded a kingdom of their own with Abena Poku as the ﬁrst queen. Her kingdom became known as the Baoulé Kingdom. Abena Poku thus founded a dynasty which has survived to date.₵25.00Quick View
Age Range: 7 – 10 years
Original Ghanaian story by Angela Christian and retold by Kathy Knowles; illustrations by Edmund Opare
A “Notable Book” designation by the 2012 Children’s Africana Book Award jury.
Akosua learned to make clay pots by watching her mother. She decides to make a water pot to present as a gift to her sister on her wedding day.₵22.00₵22.00Quick View
After a tumble down the rabbit hole, Alice finds herself far away from home in the absurd world of Wonderland. As mind-bending as it is delightful, Lewis Carroll’s 1865 novel is pure magic for young and old alike.₵20.00Quick View
Ananse, the trickster, has a problem…
He is very very clever. In fact, he’s the best trickster of all. But, not enough people know this. Now that, is a problem.
The solution is clear to him—he must own all the stories in the world! But how?₵5.00Quick View
Ama made wise choices and decisions in life which made her very happy. The choice of helping and obeying her parents was dear to her heart. She always chose good friends who helped her in school and also gave her good advice for her to good things in life.
Young as she was, Ama always wanted beggars and needy people to enjoy part of the food she ate. Her love for the needy made her give her coin and some slices of bread and cake to the beggars.
Ama felt guilty whenever she chose to do something bad. This prompted her to put all plastics, water sachets and other rubbish in a dustbin and not to throw them into the gutters.₵12.00₵12.00Quick View