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  • World-class pediatric surgeon, social scientist, and best-selling author of "Thirty Million Words" Dr. Dana Suskind's new book, "Parent Nation," helps parents recognize both their collective identity and their formidable power as custodians of our next generation.
  • WBUR's “Circle Round” podcast adapts folktales from around the world into sound-and music-rich radio plays for kids. The character voices in the stories are performed by incredible actors. “Circle Round” is created and produced by Rebecca Sheir and Eric Shimelonis. Vermont Public’s “But Why: A Podcast For Curious Kids,” answers listener-submitted questions on wide-ranging topics. Recent episode titles include: “Why do pigs oink?,”“How are images chosen for coins?,” and “Why do we have friends?.” Jane Lindholm is the host, executive producer and creator of “But Why.”Rebecca Sheir and Jane Lindhom join us along with special guest host, Evelyn Correia.
  • Founded in 1999, Kid Pan Alley’s is an organization that fosters community among children of all ages through the group songwriting process by holding collaborative songwriting workshops in schools, at camps, online and at community centers nationwide.They’ve recently recorded a new song in honor of Veterans Day entitled “A Place We Go to Remember.” The song, written by Paul Reisler, Natalia Zukerman & 4th grade at Pocahontas Elementary School in Virginia, was Inspired by the book “Maya Lin: Artist-Architect of Light & Lines” by Jeanne Walker Harvey.
  • "Sometimes I Grumblesquinch" by Rachel Vail explores the pressure children often feel to be perfect all the time and helps them realize that it's okay to share frustrating, and at times, not-so-nice thoughts and seek comfort from adults to help them manage those feelings.
  • World-class pediatric surgeon, social scientist, and best-selling author of "Thirty Million Words" Dr. Dana Suskind's new book, "Parent Nation," helps parents recognize both their collective identity and their formidable power as custodians of our next generation.
  • WBUR's “Circle Round” podcast adapts folktales from around the world into sound-and music-rich radio plays for kids. The character voices in the stories are performed by incredible actors. “Circle Round” is created and produced by Rebecca Sheir and Eric Shimelonis. Vermont Public’s “But Why: A Podcast For Curious Kids,” answers listener-submitted questions on wide-ranging topics. Recent episode titles include: “Why do pigs oink?,”“How are images chosen for coins?,” and “Why do we have friends?.” Jane Lindholm is the host, executive producer and creator of “But Why.”Rebecca Sheir and Jane Lindhom join us along with special guest host, Evelyn Correia.
  • Our Falling into Place series spotlights the important work of -and fosters collaboration between- not-for-profit organizations in our communities; allowing us all to fall into place. Falling Into Place is supported by The Seymour Fox Memorial Foundation, Providing a helping hand to turn inspiration into accomplishment. See more possibilities … see more promise… see more progress.
  • Our Falling into Place series spotlights the important work of -and fosters collaboration between- not-for-profit organizations in our communities; allowing us all to fall into place. Falling Into Place is supported by The Seymour Fox Memorial Foundation, Providing a helping hand to turn inspiration into accomplishment. See more possibilities … see more promise… see more progress.
  • Our Falling into Place series spotlights the important work of -and fosters collaboration between- not-for-profit organizations in our communities; allowing us all to fall into place.Falling Into Place is supported by The Seymour Fox Memorial Foundation, Providing a helping hand to turn inspiration into accomplishment. See more possibilities … see more promise… see more progress.
  • In "The Child Code," Dr. Danielle Dick, award-winning Commonwealth Professor of Psychology and Human and Molecular Genetics at Virginia Commonwealth University, draws from her research in developmental behavior genetics to debunk the myth that parenting techniques alone can determine a child’s behavior and future.