new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

Description

Product Description

With honesty, accuracy, humor, and warmth, IT''S SO AMAZING offers children the real information they need—now more than ever.

How does a baby begin? What makes a baby female or male? Why are some babies twins? How is a baby adopted? Children sure have lots of questions about reproduction and babies—and about sex and sexuality too.

IT''S SO AMAZING! provides the fascinating answers—with fun, accurate, comic-book style artwork, and a clear, lively text that reflects an elementary-school child''s interest in science and how things work. Throughout the book, a curious Bird and a squeamish Bee help tell the AMAZING story of how a baby is made—from the moment an egg and sperm join, through pregnancy, to birth. IT''S SO AMAZING! also addresses, in a reassuring and age-appropriate way, related topics such as love, sex, gender, families, heterosexuality, homosexuality, sexual abuse, and HIV and AIDS—while giving children a healthy understanding of their bodies.

Robie H. Harris and Michael Emberley, author and illustrator of IT''S PERFECTLY NORMAL: CHANGING BODIES, GROWING UP, SEX AND SEXUAL HEALTH, created IT''S SO AMAZING! in response to requests from parents, educators, librarians, and health professionals for a book that would address a younger child''s concerns. Vetted and approved by science, health, and child development experts, this comprehensive, forthright, and funny book is just what children need—to provide answers to their questions and to keep them safe, healthy, and unafraid.

From Publishers Weekly

The creators of It''s Perfectly Normal, targeted to middle-schoolers, here reach out to a slightly younger audience with candor and humor, neatly distilling various aspects of sex, reproduction and love. An inquisitive, loquacious bird and an embarrassed bee act as comic and straight man and serve as diverting foils to Harris''s conversational narrative; kids will both identify with and chuckle at the two characters'' reactions and asides. The duo''s cheerful banter also clarifies some potentially confusing issues ("So the fetus doesn''t grow where the pizza goes!" proclaims the newly enlightened bee). Specific topics covered include changes in boys'' and girls'' bodies during puberty, intercourse, birth control, chromosomes and genes, adoption and adjusting to a newborn sibling. The roster of experts in the closing acknowledgments speaks to the sensitivity and intelligence with which Harris and Emberley handle their treatment of masturbation, sexual abuse, HIV and AIDS and homosexuality. Emberley''s artwork ranges from lighthearted cartoon panels of a talking sperm meeting up with an egg in the fallopian tube to straightforward drawings of reproductive organs and a developing fetus. With its informal yet informed perspective, this volume renders much "amazing" phenomena reassuringly comprehensible. Ages 7-up. (Nov.)
Copyright 1999 Reed Business Information, Inc.

From School Library Journal

Kindergarten-Grade 4-Another barrier-breaking contribution by Harris and Emberley that seamlessly bridges It''s Perfectly Normal (1994) and Happy Birth Day! (1996, both Candlewick). This oversized, attractive guide on reproduction and birth answers common questions such as "Exactly what is sex?" and "Where does the baby actually come out?" The familiar enthusiastic bird and reluctant bee narrate the comic cartoon panels, eventually deciding that the miracles of birth, families, and love are just "so amazing." Readers will appreciate the life-size illustration of a full-term fetus, and adults will be grateful for the many different ways Emberley portrays situations not always easy to explain to children. People are represented with a variety of body shapes and ethnicity, and Harris discusses sexual preferences and alternative family situations. While the illustrations are engaging and often hilarious, factual information is effectively presented in a clear, nonjudgmental tone that will inform and assure readers. Topics covered include basic anatomy, conception, fetal development, birth, genetics, adoption, and love. Sexual abuse and HIV are sensitively mentioned in short, informative chapters. An essential guide that will delight and inform and appeal to young readers as well as adults.
Katie O''Dell, Multnomah County Library, Portland, OR
Copyright 2000 Reed Business Information, Inc.

From Scientific American

Talking to children about where babies come from can be difficult¾on the parents and on the kids. But It''s So Amazing might make it a little easier. Give it to your child to read or better yet, sit down and read it together. Interesting discussions are sure to follow. Written in comic-book style, this book addresses many topics, including conception, birth, love, sexuality and family, in a gentle and respectful manner. In the chapter "Becoming a Family," for example, a variety of families are mentioned, including those headed by a single parent, by parents who are gay or straight, and by parents who are married or divorced. Illustrations help validate each combination as a real and loving family. In a direct and nonthreatening manner, Harris discusses cesarean births, premature babies, adoption, sexual abuse, and HIV and AIDS. Colorful drawings depict people of different cultures, races, shapes and sizes. An eager-to-learn bird and a more reticent bee serve as an audience within the book. They ask questions, make comments and learn along with the reader. Offering comic relief throughout, they also help readers recognize that not everyone shares the same comfort level discussing these issues and that however one feels is okay. This is a book you''ll wish someone had given you as a child.

Joan Silberlicht Epstein

From Booklist

The author and illustrator duo that broke new ground with their frank talk and depiction of puberty and changing bodies in It''s Perfectly Normal, (1994) returns with an equally outstanding book. It''s for children who may have "noticed kids who are going through puberty" but are not there themselves and have questions about sex and "where babies come from." The simple and straightforward prose focuses on reproduction and birth, including information on eggs, sperm, male and female body parts, the multiple meanings of sex, fetal development and delivery, family composition, and "okay touches" and "not okay touches." Related issues such as puberty, sexual orientation, birth control, and AIDS receive less detailed attention. The text is browser friendly; important information and reassuring words are repeated. Harris is also very good at recognizing children''s misconceptions and teams up with Emberley to address myths in humorous ways: one illustration clears up the confusion over where the pizza goes (in the mother''s stomach) and where the baby grows (in the uterus, or womb). The inquisitive bird and the embarrassed bee of the first book are back, but in more prominent roles as commentators, word definers and pronouncers, and official punsters. The bold, colorful illustrations fill the pages and are not as graphic as in the previous book. With the exception of two pages showing male and female bodies from infancy to older adulthood, examples feature clothed children and adults, and comic-strip art chronicles the amazing adventures of egg and sperm. A welcome book that meets the needs of those in-between or curious kids who are not ready, developmentally or emotionally, for It''s Perfectly Normal. Amy Brandt

From Kirkus Reviews

Harris and Emberley fill the gap between their picture book, Happy Birth Day (1996), and the instant-classic It''s Perfectly Normal (1994) with this equally sensitive, good-humored take on love and sex, puberty, genetics, pregnancy, and related topics, from sibling rivalry to HIV. Emberley supplies side (and snide) commentary from an eager bird and a reluctant bee to go along with cartoon depictions of anatomical details, human figures in a marvelous variety of ages, shapes, and skin colors, and a dramatic sequence covering fetal development from one month to nine in actual size. Never talking down to readers, Harris takes wide-angled views of sexual preferences, birth control, and the meaning of ``family,'''' while making the terminology less forbidding by mixing it with familiar comparisons: ``The epididymis is a long, twisty, coiled tube. It is shaped somewhat like a telephone receiver, but smaller.'''' The collaborators expertly walk the line between frankness and bluntness, keeping the actual sex act under the covers, and nimbly explaining how abuse differs from normal human contact and affection. Closing on a cheery note with a look at new baby customs in several parts of the world, this provides sensible, reassuring answers to readers'' questions and concerns, and interrupts the rain of information with occasional silliness. (index) (Nonfiction. 8-10) -- Copyright ©1999, Kirkus Associates, LP. All rights reserved.

Review

"IT''S SO AMAZING! is the amazingly upbear and caring book that children have been waiting for — because it answers the many quetions most children have about babies, bodies, love, sex, reproduction, and family. This book is totally child-friendly and the perfect read-aloud book for children and families. Try if for the best-ever depiction of the real meaning of family." — Penelope Leach, Ph.D., author of YOUR BABY AND CHILD and CHILDREN FIRST


"This thoughtufl, innovative, and comprehensive book helps children with issues that are on their minds anyway — and gives all of us the language we need to share with them." — T. Berry Brazelton, M.D., author of TOUCHPOINTS: YOUR CHILD''S EMOTIONAL AND BEHAVIORAL DEVELOPMENT

As a pediatrician, I know that children have many questions about reproduction, birth, bodies, babies, and families. Finding the answers, in a comfortable, appropriate, and interesting way, is an essential part of growing up healthy in body and mind. This book provides an opportunity for children to find answers to their quetions with clarity of explanation, fabulous illustrations, and humor, together with an all-important sense of wonder." — Perri Klass, M.D., Medical Director of Reach Out and Read, Boston, MA

"An excellent resource on sex education for young children, presented in a lively and engaging style for both kids and parents. A book every family should own." — Alvin F. Poussaint, M.D., Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, Harvard Medical School; co-author of RAISING BLACK CHILDREN: TWO LEADING PSYCHIATRISTS CONFRONT THE EDUATIONAL, SOCIAL, AND EMOTIONAL PROBLEMS FACING BLACK CHILDREN

About the Author

Robie H. Harris says, "My challenge in writing IT''S SO AMAZING! was to weave the fascinating and complicated science facts about reproduction and birth into the story of the egg and the sperm, and to communicate to children in an honest and simple way how amazing this story really is!"


Michael Emberley says that while creating the illustrations for IT''S SO AMAZING!, he "tried to delicately balance age-appropriateness, absolute accuracy, honesty, and just plain fun."

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
2,278 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

KJ
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Check (and explain to your child the consequences of...) computer access before giving your child these terms to use!
Reviewed in the United States on June 19, 2016
Please remember to check your child''s computer access. This was a very complete book and I agree with other reviewers that it is a good source of information... however my child google terms shortly after reading this book, and I did not realize that my safety settings do... See more
Please remember to check your child''s computer access. This was a very complete book and I agree with other reviewers that it is a good source of information... however my child google terms shortly after reading this book, and I did not realize that my safety settings do not block google images. :( Not too much harm done (I think!), but thought I should warn other parents... I explained to my child that computers save browsing history so people can see what others have searched/looked at, that there is inappropriate and harmful content online, that computers can get viruses or other issues when inappropriate links are opened, etc. But first I did freak out (while trying not to show it), so I hope this helps other parents! Also, if anyone has comments on this for how to handle, I would appreciate any suggestions (can you reply to a review? hmmm), thanks!
820 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very Disappointed.
Reviewed in the United States on February 2, 2020
Didn''t appreciate the transgender ideology subtly being pushed in this book. Gender dysphoria is an illness that shouldn''t be pushed on our children. The author should have stuck to the way babies are made instead of trying to falsely indoctrinate innocent kids. Very... See more
Didn''t appreciate the transgender ideology subtly being pushed in this book. Gender
dysphoria is an illness that shouldn''t be pushed on our children. The author should have stuck to the way babies are made instead of trying to falsely indoctrinate innocent kids. Very disappointed and shocked this deemed OK for preteens.
142 people found this helpful
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The Yellow House
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Facts given in a loving and tasteful way; possible concerns for some parents explained below
Reviewed in the United States on June 10, 2016
My pregnancy-obsessed, precocious almost 7-year old LOVES this book. Tasteful yet factual. Watercolor/pencil illustrations are comforting and casual. My daughter didn''t want to sit down and read it together - probably because she assumed that would take too long - so I... See more
My pregnancy-obsessed, precocious almost 7-year old LOVES this book. Tasteful yet factual. Watercolor/pencil illustrations are comforting and casual. My daughter didn''t want to sit down and read it together - probably because she assumed that would take too long - so I suggested she look at it while I was in the room doing laundry and she could ask me questions if she had them. This worked well, so if you have an independent child, it might be a good strategy to let them go through at their own pace but make sure you''re around to be sure they get their questions answered (i.e. don''t assume the book is going to answer EVERYTHING. It''s probably going to spur more questions). They are able to skip around depending on what''s interesting.
Be advised there is some nudity, although it is only one page of the physical stages of a male and female person-throughout-their-lives (what they look like as a baby and on up to an old person) and the differences between boys and girls, and certainly NOT in any way pornographic. We are ok with it because we think it''s important to know and de-mystifies things, but I want to be sure to mention it because some parents might not feel the same. Sex is very briefly mentioned, but not made a big deal of, and there is one picture of a man and woman appearing to happily cuddle under the covers (no nudity in this illustration). Remember not every parent is going to have your parenting philosophy, so have a talk with your child about what is and is not okay to share with other people''s kids; otherwise, if you have a kid excited about what they now know (like we did), you are in for some uncomfortable situations with other parents.
The journey of the egg is illustrated with giving the egg a sweet face, enjoying the ride down the fallopian tubes and meeting the many sperm. It''s sort of her story, and I think it''s pretty cute.
This book also touches on menstruation in a factual yet non-scary manner in a way that broaches the topic for later; something I''ve been concerned about explaining for fear of freaking out my daughter (who is terrified of blood). By the time we need to talk about it further, this book will have been helpful in that regard.
Another thing to mention in case it goes against your ethics is that it does make mention of the "different kinds of love between two people", including explaining what gay and lesbian means. It does not go into what they do under the covers. In a different section, IVF is mentioned; the two subjects are not really combined, but that information is there in case your child puts two and two together and wonders how people of the same sex have children.
If you are cool with giving your kid the no-hold-barred FACTS (as well as letting them see illustrations of naked men and women throughout their various stages of growth, and learning about same-gender love), then this is a great resource. We love it; so glad it was recommended to us.
320 people found this helpful
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Angelica Deleon Jones
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
No to genre ideology
Reviewed in the United States on December 20, 2019
The beginning of the book is fine, well explained to a 6-9 year old. However, if you believe in God you must agree that he created women and men and you are born to be that way. The book talks about parents of same sex as a very normal thing to happen. This way goes to an... See more
The beginning of the book is fine, well explained to a 6-9 year old. However, if you believe in God you must agree that he created women and men and you are born to be that way. The book talks about parents of same sex as a very normal thing to happen. This way goes to an extreme, Procreation is so amazing and it only happens with a couple of Opposite sex. The outrageous thought that 2 men or 2 women can act as parents is an offense to God creation, society and whole humanity !
116 people found this helpful
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C. Hogan
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A great tool to facilitate "the talk"
Reviewed in the United States on March 11, 2017
So, for other moms/dads out there needing to have "the talk" with their child, I highly recommend this book as a guide. I''m a nurse, so i can talk alllll about anatomy and processes, but i wanted something with pictures i could use to facilitate that would be... See more
So, for other moms/dads out there needing to have "the talk" with their child, I highly recommend this book as a guide. I''m a nurse, so i can talk alllll about anatomy and processes, but i wanted something with pictures i could use to facilitate that would be better than what i could draw and not so real that she''d be grossed out. I bought this book over a year ago waiting for the moment I''d need it. Well, today, it was finally time to address some of my 9yr old daughter''s questions. What i like about this book is that it''s worded so well that a child could potentially read it on their own, although i recommend reading together. We read through the first half together, saving the growth of a baby in utero for another time. I would summarize/ elaborate sometimes and answer any questions that came up, but to honest, this pretty much answered her questions. Plus, some of it is written in "comic book" style, which she loves reading and kept her attention. It even has a chapter on good touch, bad touch. We did read through the parts that discussed homosexuality and masturbation. I feel like it''s important for her to understand. I also used those parts as a way to discuss how others may feel about those topics. It is a lot of information and I am sure she isn''t going to remember it all, but I told her where I would keep it if she ever wants to refer back to it. Great tool!
148 people found this helpful
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Earl
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Empowers kids while encouraging trust and open communication with parents
Reviewed in the United States on March 11, 2019
My first thought after having my daughter go through this book is that knowledge is always better than being "innocent." However, because almost all of sexuality is covered in this book, and illustrated, check the book out before you sit with your kids. For example, my... See more
My first thought after having my daughter go through this book is that knowledge is always better than being "innocent." However, because almost all of sexuality is covered in this book, and illustrated, check the book out before you sit with your kids. For example, my 8-year old daughter went through the book in one sitting, was very interested. My son, the other twin, somewhat revolted. It may be that girls are more mature at this age, as she is hitting puberty. Her mom went through the book with her.

I give this five starts because the author does not shy away from sex and discussing sex with kiddos in a responsible and ethical way. As one that has worked with sex offenders, I can tell you that knowledge always beats maintaining an idea of innocence. However, there is a proper and improper way do introduce your kid to sex. This book, under guidance, is proper. I really think my daughter knows the following as a result: what sex is, what genitals look like, what puberty is, what to expect when she has her first period, what boys want from her, what sperm and eggs do, and how babies are made, develop and are born. This is what empowerment is all about. Most important is that the book establishes trust between child and parent when discussing taboo topics. I cannot say how important this is. Vulnerable kids don''t talk to parents, and parents with vulnerable kids often cannot communicate. This book reaffirmed to me, as a social work graduate student, that teaching kids about sex--because kids are sexual, as any human development program will tell you--does more to keep them safe than pushing the innocence of childhood at the point of danger, which sadly can make kids susceptible to unsafe sexual practices and even make them prey for those that want to take advantage of them. I would highly recommend this book, but parents should read it first. At first, my daughter was taken a bit back by the period part, afraid of bleeding. We spoke with her and the next day she was fine about it. Play it by ear and take your kid''s personality and pace into consideration. This book begins the process of effective communication and trust between parent and child.
59 people found this helpful
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Olivia C
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Here''s what it says about sex!
Reviewed in the United States on February 27, 2012
I am amazed at how much I enjoyed this book. It''s a great tasteful presentation of the human body with lots of scientific information on how babies are made all the way through childbirth. Surprisingly, it didn''t make me feel uncomfortable at all. It has short easy to read... See more
I am amazed at how much I enjoyed this book. It''s a great tasteful presentation of the human body with lots of scientific information on how babies are made all the way through childbirth. Surprisingly, it didn''t make me feel uncomfortable at all. It has short easy to read paragraphs, comic strips, and lots of diagrams. To me, it seems most age appropriate for ages 10-12, though every family/situation is different.

*Let''s be honest, what you really want to know about this book: how it defines sex!! So here it is: "When a woman and a man want to make a baby, they hug, and cuddle and kiss and feel very loving, and get very close to each other - so close that the man''s penis goes inside the woman''s vagina. When this happens, it is called "sexual intercourse."" No technical diagrams, just a picture of a man and women in bed kissing under a blanket with hearts in the air. It also very tastefully covers homosexuality in terms of love, and briefly touches on masturbation: "touching or rubbing the private parts of your own body because it feels good is called masturbation...every family has its own thoughts and feelings about masturbation. Some people and some religions think it''s wrong to masturbate... most doctors agree that masturbation is perfectly healthy and normal - and cannot hurt your body."

Hope this helps you decide if this is the right book for you!
787 people found this helpful
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Kylie
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not as great as I was expecting based on the reviews
Reviewed in the United States on August 22, 2018
I read several reviews for this book and thought it would be spectacular. I also viewed the illustrations from the "Look Inside" sneak peak on Amazon. The few pages it did show seemed to be pretty good, and I especially liked the illustrations of men/women,... See more
I read several reviews for this book and thought it would be spectacular. I also viewed the illustrations from the "Look Inside" sneak peak on Amazon. The few pages it did show seemed to be pretty good, and I especially liked the illustrations of men/women, boys/girls that in my opinion were tastefully done, kept things simple, and yet were anatomically accurate. After receiving the book and looking through it, it appears the best pages were shown in the "Look Inside" sneak peak. Most of the book is filled with (in my opinion) overly-busy illustrations and too many words to describe the facts. It is hard to tell what the important points are when it looks like they tried to pack everything into each and every page and illustration while trying to make everything funny in some way or another. The "bird" and the "bee" (mostly the bee) annoyed me, always negative, with comments like "I don''t care!" or "I don''t want to know about that". The object was probably to add humor but made it seem like the bee could get out of learning just by turning away and saying he wasn''t interested in...which is not the message I wanted my child to take away from the book. Again--it just seemed like the author and the illustrator tried to pack in all sorts of elements to make the book kid-friendly but instead just ended up making it hard to pull the basics out of the jumble. I wish I hadn''t purchased the book.
44 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Sarah J.
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Balanced and well-written for reading with older children 8+
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 23, 2018
This book is well balanced, factually correct and has got great cartoon illustrations. I bought it to read with my son who is nearly eight. There are definitely pages that he is interested in now, for example how our bodies change as we get older and how babies grow (there...See more
This book is well balanced, factually correct and has got great cartoon illustrations. I bought it to read with my son who is nearly eight. There are definitely pages that he is interested in now, for example how our bodies change as we get older and how babies grow (there is a lot of content about babies!) There are other pages that are probably TMI at the moment. So for that reason I am choosing to read it with him rather than leave him with the book (and also the reason I gave 4 stars and not 5). However I can see its the kind of book that children grow into and as he gets older the other content will become relevant and he will be ready to read it on his own. I feel that it is important for parents to find a book which reflects the way we think about these issues, and this book works for me.
7 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Really fascinating
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 30, 2017
Great book. My 8 year old daughter has loved and requested this every night. Very informative and invalueable for a girl of this age. Great for starting conversation around the subject and presents all the subject as normal and amazing! Good for telling our experiences of...See more
Great book. My 8 year old daughter has loved and requested this every night. Very informative and invalueable for a girl of this age. Great for starting conversation around the subject and presents all the subject as normal and amazing! Good for telling our experiences of birth and talking about our own family. Also useful for re-iterating the message why privates are privates! (Have left the HIV section too when she is a bit older) The cartoon birds make it more lighthearted, which may be needed in some places.
4 people found this helpful
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Genevieve Lewis
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Second time purchase
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 5, 2019
I bought this book years ago for my children and found it very helpful in that it covered the subject matter in a clear, easy to understand way for them. Using the cartoon birds was also very helpful, especially when covering the subject of appropriate/not appropriate...See more
I bought this book years ago for my children and found it very helpful in that it covered the subject matter in a clear, easy to understand way for them. Using the cartoon birds was also very helpful, especially when covering the subject of appropriate/not appropriate affection and touching, in a manner that would not confuse or frighten them. Some years ago I loaned the book to someone who did not return it, so have now purchased it again for my granddaughter''s Mum to use it with her and her siblings. I would definitely recommend this book to parents to use with their children.
3 people found this helpful
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mray
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great, perfect for the age it is aimed at
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 8, 2018
This is great, I''ve spent so long looking for an age-appropriate sex education book for my 7 and 9 year old boys. This is perfect, so many are aimed at teenagers or really little kids. This is just right, enough factual details for their age and enough humour to go with...See more
This is great, I''ve spent so long looking for an age-appropriate sex education book for my 7 and 9 year old boys. This is perfect, so many are aimed at teenagers or really little kids. This is just right, enough factual details for their age and enough humour to go with their inevitable giggles :)
5 people found this helpful
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Memphis Queen
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Definitely not for Age 7!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 8, 2021
Too detailed for our 7 year old for sure with regards to body details, sex, and sexual attraction. It also says "sex" is equivalent to gender, which is incorrect. Gender is the presentation of "man or woman / boy or girl", and sex is the biological aspect of "male or...See more
Too detailed for our 7 year old for sure with regards to body details, sex, and sexual attraction. It also says "sex" is equivalent to gender, which is incorrect. Gender is the presentation of "man or woman / boy or girl", and sex is the biological aspect of "male or female".
2 people found this helpful
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new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

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new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

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new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

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new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale

new arrival It's So 2021 Amazing!: high quality A Book about Eggs, Sperm, Birth, Babies, and Families (The Family Library) outlet sale