Fiction » Children’s books » Special needs

Amputeddy Meets Nubby Bear
By
Price: Free! Words: 690. Language: English. Published: June 4, 2012. Category: Fiction » Children’s books » Special needs
(5.00 from 2 reviews)
Amputeddy meets a new friend who is missing an arm. They play and become friends, comparing experiences and trials as amputee kids. They're glad to meet another little bear who knows what it is like to be a little different. Amputeddy books voice the feelings of children who have an amputation, or know someone who does. Todd's experiences pave the way for communication and understanding.
Amputeddy Goes Back to School
By
Price: Free! Words: 720. Language: English. Published: April 19, 2012. Category: Fiction » Children’s books » Special needs
(5.00 from 1 review)
Amputeddy is a little bear who has just recovered from an accident in which he lost his leg. This is his first day back at school! Join him in his fears and triumphs as he learns that he can still be a regular bear, just like everyone else.
Baby Cheetah Plays Piano
By
Price: Free! Words: 170. Language: English. Published: November 26, 2013. Category: Fiction » Children’s books » Special needs
(5.00 from 1 review)
Specially designed for kids on the autism spectrum, Baby Cheetah Plays Piano is an introduction to the world of piano for very young autistic children sitting on their mother’s knee. Using the piano keyboard as a learning aid, basic concepts of up and down, long and short, thin and fat, big and small are illustrated as the character Baby Cheetah moves about the keyboard observing these differences
Amputeddy Helps a Friend
By
Price: Free! Words: 720. Language: English. Published: July 3, 2012. Category: Fiction » Children’s books » Special needs
(4.50 from 2 reviews)
Brandon Bear is worried. His dad was hurt serving in the millitary. At a playdate with Todd the Amputeddy, Brandon asks important questions about how his dad will be different. Todd helps Brandon see that everything will turn out all right. Amputeddy books voice the feelings of children with an amputation, or who know someone who does. Todd's experiences facilitate communication and understanding.