I Feel Angry: Why do I feel angry today? (First Emotions?) (Board book)
The flame character, Anger, is here to teach your little ones how to recognize this strong emotion and name their feelings.
This adorable book uses red mist and exploding balloons to show how it feels to be angry. It explains what happens in the brain in uncomplicated terms, perfect for young children. Learn how anger affects the body, like breathing harder and having a faster heartbeat.
This brightly illustrated board book is a gentle and simple introduction to strong emotions. The Anger character evokes the feelings that small children have experienced, but might not have the words for just yet. Help them understand what these emotions are and that everyone feels them sometimes. The book also includes tips and tricks to control anger, which kids can practice whenever something upsets them.
The easy language makes for fun and educational reading time. This helps children with language, vocabulary, and talking about their emotions, especially if they have difficulty expressing feelings. Let the Anger character help your toddler answer difficult questions with simple explanations.
Why Do I Feel Angry Today?
This fantastic kids' feelings guide includes:
• Easy-to-understand descriptions of the key emotion: Anger
• Easy-to-read text that encourages vocabulary building
• Beautiful illustrations that will engage preschoolers
The little flame Anger from this delightful book has friends! Look out for sunshine in I Feel Happy, the raincloud in I Feel Sad, the little star in I Feel Proud and all of them together in How Do I Feel?
About the Author
We believe in the power of discovery. That's why we create books for everyone that explore ideas and nurture curiosity about the world we live in.
From first words to the Big Bang, from the wonders of nature to city adventures, you will find expert knowledge, hours of fun and endless inspiration in the pages of our books.
“The First Emotions series give parents, teachers, and caregivers helpful tools for teaching very young children to recognize and deal with those feelings.” —Booklist