Now, for the first time ever--a bookby kids, for kids, on how to be successful.
Parents and educators want children to be successful. Coaches, school administrators and counselors want children to be successful. Politicians, clergy and grandparents want children to be successful. 101 Success Tips for Kids, written by Reese and Parker Haller, ages 11 and 8, will help children do just that.
|Publisher:||Personal Power Press|
|Product dimensions:||5.40(w) x 8.30(h) x 0.30(d)|
|Age Range:||4 - 12 Years|
About the Author
- Youngest Published Fiction Author in America in September 2005. Authored and published six books: the Fred the Mouse™ book series, 101 Success Tips for Kids, and The Watch Keeper.
- Communicated morals about intuition, diversity, freedom, giving gifts, success, and bullying through story narratives.
- Awarded a Benjamin Franklin Award silver medal for Fred The Mouse™ Book One: The Adventures Begin.
- Awarded a Mom’s Choice Award gold medal for Fred the Mouse™ Book Two: Making Friends Lecturer.
- Designed and organized eight simple steps to writing for kids.
- Presented my eight steps at teacher in-services, keynote addresses, and elementary classrooms across the United States,
- Inspired enthusiasm for writing in children nationwide through motivational speaking and numerous live appearances on radio and television shows, including the Martha Stewart Show.
Parker has been writing books since the age of four. Parker published his first book at the age of seven, a series of mini-books about animals for preschool and kindergarten children. It includes over 140 pencil drawings of animals drawn by the author himself.
Parker second book, 101 Success Tips for Kids, was written in collaboration with his older brother Reese. It is a collection of phrases that are said around the Haller household on a regular basis.101 Success Tips for Kids is a book by kids, for kids, on how to be successful. In it Parker and Reese share their thoughts and ideas about the life lessons they have been taught. Many teachers share the tips with their students knowing that advice from one “kid” to another is a powerful way to convey messages of respect and responsibility.