Emma Tate and the Magic Plate

Emma Tate and the Magic Plate


View All Available Formats & Editions
Use Standard Shipping. For guaranteed delivery by December 24, use Express or Expedited Shipping.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781681602677
Publisher: Crimson Cloak Publishing
Publication date: 08/01/2017
Series: Emma Tate , #1
Pages: 30
Product dimensions: 8.00(w) x 8.00(h) x 0.08(d)
Age Range: 2 - 10 Years

About the Author

Rosita is married with two children. She has worked as a legal secretary, a childminder, nursery assistant, and as an accommodation provider for fostered teenagers. She attributes former health problems to not eating properly as a child, thus many of her books are aimed at encouraging healthy eating and have received positive feedback from Jamie Oliver's team. In addition several of them raise money for various charities.

Lynn Costelloe is a retired teacher and lives in Sheffield, where she divides her time between caring for her two grandchildren and writing and illustrating books for children, which include several by Rosita Bird.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

See All Customer Reviews

Emma Tate and the Magic Plate 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
ReadersFavorite More than 1 year ago
Reviewed by Lit Amri for Readers' Favorite Emma Tate is a good girl, but the same can’t be said about her eating habits. Like her friends, she loves to eat fish fingers, chips, sweets and crisps rather than the mashed potatoes, vegetables and meat that her mum prepares for dinner. She often pushes her food around the plate, makes faces, and drops bits over the edge of the plate. Her mum is worried about Emma not getting all the nutrients she needs. One day she buys a lovely plate with a beautiful picture of a house on it for Emma to use. When Emma still won’t eat her food, an elf who lives in the house on the plate begs Emma to eat her dinner because the food blocks his door and windows. Children are all about taste. If it tastes good, then it’s good for them even though it’s unhealthy. Their reluctance to expand their taste buds also makes the problem worse. There are many ‘Emma Tate’ kids out there, testing their parents’ patience. With the help of the magic plate, little Emma realizes that dinner might taste good after all. I’m sure this charming, short tale would also help others like Emma. To all those mothers out there who have children who are fussy eaters, Emma Tate and the Magic Plate by Rosita Bird is a fun way to teach children with picky eating habits. With Lynn Costelloe’s delightful and entertaining illustrations as well as Bird’s easy and engaging prose, young readers can enjoy this story with or without their parents.