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Siblings

What Brothers Do Best

What Brothers Do Best
by Laura Numeroff
(1 – 4 years)

Through gentle text and delightful illustrations, it offers a wonderful way to talk about all the fun things brothers can do together and the joy that awaits when they treat one another with kindness.

The Brother Book

The Brother Book
by Todd Parr (2 – 6 years)

Whether they are older or younger, enjoy playing sports or dancing, or prefer to hang out together or need time to themselves, brothers are always a special part of your family. This sibling celebration is perfect for brothers of all ages, and for older boys and girls who are expecting a new little one.

The New Small Person

The New Small Person
by Lauren Child (4 8 years)

Elmore Green starts life as an only child, as many children do. But one day everything changes. Lauren Child gets to the heart of a child’s evolving emotions about becoming a big brother or sister.

Hello in There

Hello in There! A Big Sister’s Book of Waiting by Jo Witek, illustrated by Christine Roussey (1 – 4 years)

Be warned, your child may want you to read this to her at bedtime every night before the baby arrives. When they learns to open the flaps to find the baby, you might hear, “Read it again! Read it again!”

The Sister Book

The Sister Book
by Todd Parr (2 – 6 years)

Whether they are older or younger, enjoy helping in the kitchen or the garage, live with you or live far away, sisters are always a special part of your family. This sibling celebration is perfect for sisters of all ages, and for older girls and boys who are expecting a new little one.

Siblings Without Rivalry

Siblings Without Rivalry by Adele Faber & Elaine Mazlish

Reduce hostility and generate goodwill between siblings with practical tools to cope with conflict, encourage cooperation, and make it possible for children to experience the joys of their special relationship.

PLEASE NOTE: As an Amazon Associate, Fathers Truly Matter earns from qualifying purchases. The information in this post should not be construed as providing specific psychiatric, psychological, or medical advice, but rather to offer readers information to better understand the lives and health of themselves and their children. It is not intended to provide an alternative to professional treatment or to replace the services of a physician, psychiatrist, or psychotherapist.

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