Q&A a Day for Kids: A Three-Year Journal

November 17, 2015 - Comment

A journal for parents and children ages roughly four to ten (although age range is flexible) to share the evolution of thoughts, feelings, and dreams over the years. Also great for kids who want to keep a time capsule of their own whimsical thoughts and serious ideas about the world.     Inspired by the previous bestselling Potter

A journal for parents and children ages roughly four to ten (although age range is flexible) to share the evolution of thoughts, feelings, and dreams over the years. Also great for kids who want to keep a time capsule of their own whimsical thoughts and serious ideas about the world.
     
Inspired by the previous bestselling Potter Style title, Q&A a Day, this journal is the perfect family keepsake. A question by children’s author Betsy Franco is featured for each day with only a few lines provided for a response, making this journal the ultimate no-fuss record keeper. Simply turn to today’s date and record your child’s answer. When you finish the year, move on to the next section. As the years go by you’ll notice how your child’s answers evolve, sometimes silly, sometimes precocious, but always interesting. The diary can be started on any day of the year and makes a terrific keepsake or gift for parents.

Comments

I P says:

Great for adults!! I bought this for myself without knowing it was actually a journal for kids. Well, I’m 31 y.o. and I love it! I love it so much more that the actual ‘adult’ version. Just compare the questions from the “adult” one: “Do you owe money to someone? Does someone owe to you?” Urgh, thanks, no. Now this one: “What would you like more free time for? If you buried a treasure chest what would be in it?” Yay!The format is comfortable, it’s soft to the touch and the questions are fun and…

Space Salamander says:

Super idea Oh, I love the idea of this journal, and I thought my daughter would, too. She’s 7 and loves to journal. Unfortunately, she flat-out hated the prompts. They stressed her out. She didn’t want to answer the questions and she didn’t like being confined to a small space for her answers. She burst into tears when she got to the question about “what makes you special” because she didn’t want to brag, but she also didn’t want to say “nothing.” It was a silly meltdown, but it made me…

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