Kindle for Kids Free EBook Daily
I’m excited about today’s free eBook list. I personally love finding great picture books on the Kindle (my kids are young), and today’s list has several nice, fun picture books on it. For some reason, today’s list does not have many novels on it, but I’m sure several will appear over the weekend.
Welcome to all my new readers. Take a minute and read through these important notes before you check out today’s list of free eBooks:
- Don’t forget to check prices before downloading. These eBooks typically will remain free for only a short period of time.
You can read a Kindle eBook on non-Amazon devices by downloading their free app unto your PC or i-pad.
- Although, I try to screen as much content as I can, I am not able to fully read each book. This article reflects my opinion based on what I have seen. Download and share these books with your children at your own risk.
- If you want to get these lists while the books are still free, be sure to subscribe via my RSS feed for instant updates. Email subscribers will receive one email a day between 5-7 pm EST.
- For answers to other FAQ, read here.
Here are my personal two favorite free eBooks from today:
In this cute picture book, Cassie the cat finds her home disrupted by a new wild cat. She tries a number of tricks to oust the newcomer. In the end, Cassie realizes that maybe having another cat around is not so bad.
If your child enjoyed Samantha Loses the Box Turtle, then today you will be excited to see a sequel. For those unfamiliar with the series, these books are on a young elementary level, have nice illustrations, and teach about science while telling a fun story.
Today, I have a children’s book related question that I would love to hear some input on. On today’s list I included a book titled Wear Your Weirdness
. The book’s theme is a familiar one in children’s literature: Children who are unpopular or picked on can change their life by self-confidence. (It reminds me of the book Stand Tall Molly Lou Melon
which you can read for free on We Give Books.) I have two concerns, first that this approach oversimplifies major difficulties that bullied children face. Second, that this approach could further hurt the victims by in effect saying, “the problem is with you not being okay with yourself rather than with others being cruel.” What do you think? I would love to hear your perspective on books like this (disagreement and discussion is welcome).
See you tomorrow,