Book Feature, Book Review, Inspirational, Lifestyle, Non-fiction

Book Review ~ The Daily Question Journal For You & Your Child: A Three-Year Spiritual Journal By Waterbrook Multnomah

 

About the Book


A fun, thought-provoking 365-question guided journal and keepsake that sparks daily interaction with your child to create a memory book capturing your child’s life, personality, and faith journey.

This interactive prompted journal allows a parent to create a keepsake of three years of their child’s life. By answering each of the 365 questions together on the same date each year, readers will get a unique and precious picture into their child’s feelings, development, and personality. Some of the questions focus on spirituality and the child’s heart, while some are meant to capture their creativity, spirit, and sense of humor. All questions spark conversations and memories that span well beyond the pages of this book.


Category

Christian/Non-fiction

Genre

Family/Relationship/Parenting

Rating

4.5 Stars

Review


The brightly colored Daily Questions For You And Your Child journal invites the parent and the child into a safely guided place of brilliantly-paced questions that ignite conversations which inspire growth in the child, delight in the parent, as well as a beautifully-groomed relationship that could only get better with time, as seen in the provision for a three-year plan, as well as the available slot on the front cover for a parent-child photo, indicating a beautiful beginning.

For parents having difficulties navigating conversations with their little ones, this is an excellent starter in that direction, as it leads the child to better open up—because of the delicate topics that interest them—and the parent to become a better listener as they learn and gain peeks into the development of their child’s heart and mind, even persuading a healthy respect and understanding of their child’s growing personality.

A timely, neatly, and delicately put together journal that binds the parent and child in the early stages—suitable for such a noisy time as this, which tends to pull children away from their parents in their later years.

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