Mango and the Christmas Ribbon

Hardback. 36 Pages.

Don't you just loooooove Christmas?! I do! Especially all the beautiful ribbon!

Christmas is fun but my family has some holiday rules.  They would rather I didn't climb the tree, and putting my paw in the eggnog isn't allowed.  One day they went out and forgot to close a closet door.  I could hardly believe what was inside!

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The Christmas book, right in the middle, there was a cat [Mango] rolled up in Christmas paper and ribbons. That's my favorite part and it's super silly!   --V.F., 5 years old

I liked the way Mango got all the Christmas stuff stuck to him.  --Maliyah, 5 years old

Nice that the dog helped him!  --Jayden, 5 years old

Mango tried to eat the ribbon. (big smile)  --La'Niya 4 years old

Several years ago I was introduced to the Mango book series. While reading the first book, what came to my mind was "how refreshing"! As  the owner and operator of Children's Depot Power Station (CDP) Children and Family Care Center, I am very particular about selecting literature for my students.  Both the colorful portrayal of "Mango the Cat" along with the humorous way of teaching life lessons to children of all ages are phenomenal. These books have been a personal favorite of mine to share with my own children and family members as well.  --Deborah J. Lee, owner and operator, CDP Children and Family Care Center

The first thing I noticed was the cover composition. The artwork was clear and colorful making it appealing to children. The pages of the book are heavy and smooth. Children love to feel the pages when they first get acquainted with a book. The print was clear and a very readable font. In the beginning of the books the paw prints are a good introduction to the character of Mango and give little ones a sense of going into the story. Facial expressions are easy for children to see and understand. After hearing the story, the expressions help children retell or relive the story for their own enjoyment. The dream clouds showing thoughts help to generate the idea that children can also have non-verbal thoughts.  --Monica P., teacher of 40 years