Books For Children

Reading should not be presented to children as a chore, or a duty. It should be offered as fun gift. 

We have brought three top books of the month that you can gift to your children to make them fall in love with reading. From bed time stories to learning to play chess and knowing that we have an important role to play in our lives, these books cater to a broad age group and will not fail to entertain curious young minds. 

Goodnight Stories From The Quran
by Saniyasnain Khan 
Age group: 3-5 years old

Goodnight Stories from the Quran is the answer to every child's longing to hear a good bedtime story. It contains a careful selection of thirty-three magnificent Quranic tales retold in age appropriate language. A simple text and fabulous colour illustrations, which bring the narratives vividly to life, make the message of the Quran more meaningful for children. The book offers a special dimension to these wonderful goodnight stories, and acts as a foundation on which to build a growing knowledge of the Quran.
Dhs 60

You're Here For A Reason 
by Nancy Tillman 
Age group: 5-7 years old

You're here for a reason. If you think you're not, I would just say that perhaps you forgot a piece of the world that is precious and dear would surely be missing if you weren't here. Every person matters. National-bestselling and beloved author Nancy Tillman shows readers how each of us fits into life's big picture, and how the world would be incomplete without you in it. This book is a reminder to young and old that they matter.
Dhs 58

The Batsford Book Of Chess For Children: Beginner Chess For Kid 
by Sabrina Chevannes 
Age group: 7-12 years old

This cute, character-based book is a complete guide to chess for beginners. In animated language, Jess and Jamie - two kids who are obsessed with chess - explain everything you need to know, from first sitting down at the board to sneaky tricks to help you beat your opponents. The book explains who the pieces are and how they move (and that we're talking about pawns, not prawns), how to reach checkmate (or, in Jess's words, 'how to kill the king'), and the concept of the opening, middlegame and endgame. It also introduces the idea of chess etiquette - and explains why sometimes no one wins and a game ends in stalemate. The book is friendlier and more fun than the average children's chess book.
Dhs 64

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