A Coronavirus Reading List for You and Your Kids

Gerald Lombardo
Posted by Gerald Lombardo
Updated on

While it may be tempting to just park your kid in front of the TV and focus on your work, it’s always a good idea to incorporate some reading in their free time. Here are some books that your kids will enjoy reading while learning from home.

Ages 4 to 8

  • "The Chicken of the Family," by Mary Amato
  • "The Day the Crayons Quit," by Drew Daywalt
  • “Dragons Love Tacos,” by Adam Rubin
  • "The Empty Pot," by Demi
  • "The Giving Tree," by Shel Silverstein
  • "The Gruffalo," by Julia Donaldson
  • "The Hello, Goodbye Window," by Norton Juste
  • "Houndsley and Catina and the Quiet Time," by James Howe
  • "Miss Rumphius," by Barbara Cooney
  • “When I Grow Up,” by "Weird Al" Yankovic

Ages 9 to 13

  • "All-of-a-Kind Family," by Sydney Taylor
  • "Because of Winn-Dixie," by Kate DiCamillo
  • "Dork Diaries: Tales from a Not-So-Fabulous Life," by Rachel Renee Russell
  • "Esperanza Rising," by Pam Munoz Ryan
  • "From the Mixed-up Files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler," by E.L. Konigsburg
  • "Sideways Stories from Wayside School," by Louis Sachar
  • "The People in Pineapple Place," by Anne Morrow Lindbergh
  • "Travel Team," by Mike Lupica

Ages 14 and up

  • "All American Boys," by Jason Reynolds
  • "An Absolutely Remarkable Thing," by Hank Green
  • "Every Day," by David Levithan
  • "Fangirl," by Rainbow Rowell
  • "Most Likely," by Sarah Watson
  • "Prep," by Curtis Sittenfeld
  • "Simon vs. the Homo Sapiens Agenda," by Becky Albertalli
  • "The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian," by Sherman Alexie
  • "The Great Gatsby," by F. Scott Fitzgerald
  • "The Perks of Being a Wallflower," by Stephen Chbosky
  • "To All the Boys I've Loved Before," by Jenny Han
  • "Turtles All the Way Down," by John Green

Tags

Email Send a link to post via Email

Leave A Comment

e.g. yourwebsitename.com
Please note that your email address is kept private upon posting.