Indigo, The Rainbow Pixie, takes children on an adventure of self-discovery through a magical garden full of affirmations. This empowering story will teach children how to use positive words and thoughts to help create wonderful experiences so they can realise their full potential and be a source of their own happiness.
Full of vibrant imagery The Affirmation Garden is children’s a book with over 100 affirmations. There are hidden affirmations featured throughout as well as pages full of practical hints and activities for parents and teachers to help educate children about the power of positive affirmations.
Take a walk in The Affirmation Garden and see how to make your child’s garden of confidence grow and grow and grow…
There are two products in the Affirmation Garden Range, Amy’s Affirmation Garden CD as well as this Book. Amy has also produced a best-selling children’s range Indigo Dreaming which has a total of four products.
It is a beautiful spring day, and Luna is having a picnic in the park with her family, wearing her Mum's red hat. Luna's Mum died one year ago and she still finds it difficult to understand why. She feels that it may have been her fault and worries that her Dad might leave her in the same way. Her Dad talks to her to explain what happened and together they think about all the happy memories they have of Mum. This beautifully-illustrated storybook is designed as... More info
Externalising is a way to objectify problems that are causing difficulties for us. Separating the problem from the person can empower people to eliminate the power of the problem over their lives. In Go Away Mr Worrythoughts Brayden’s life is being affected by constant “worrying” until he decides to take action against “worrying” and stop its influence on his life. Go Away Mr Worrythoughts is a wonderful example of the effectiveness of the externalising process and makes a great book to read to children illustrating that they have... More info
This book is based on a story told by George Mung Mung Lirrmiyarri, of the Kija people, to Aboriginal people living in Warmun (Turkey Creek), Western Australia. The illustrations are adapted from their original paintings of the story. Hector Jandany and George Dingmarie of the Kija Language Group said, 'We have to keep this language which we got from our old people who have passed away. We don't want to lose it. The younger generation have to carry on the language that they learn from us.' More info