My Brain Is Magic
A Sensory-Seeking Celebration
Is your brain magic? Whether your brain buzzes around the room like a bee or tells you to be loud and roar like a lion, celebrate the many things that it can be!
This sensory-seeking celebration shines a light on neurodiversity and sensory processing in a fun and action-packed way for all children to enjoy.
|Interest Level||Kindergarten - Grade 3|
|Reading Level||Grade 2|
|Genre||Picture Books, Social Studies|
|Category||Diverse Books: Mental Health & Neurodiversity, Diversity, SEL: A Self-Awareness, SEL: B Self-Management, Social Emotional Learning|
|Publisher||Soaring Kite Books|
|Imprint||Soaring Kite Books|
|Number of Pages||32|
Author: Prasha Sooful
Prasha Sooful is a clinical audiologist and educator living in Australia with masters degrees in audiology and global learning. She worked clinically, in research, and in education for 17 years.
Illustrator: Geeta Ladi
Geeta Ladi is an illustrator born and raised in Mumbai, India. She is deeply influenced by the cultural and ethnic diversity of Mumbai, which itself reflects the richness of India.
There is still a winter chill, but the sun is shining, and we are dreaming about summer reading! Whether you’re participating in the CSLP or iREAD program this year, we’ve got books that will inspire joyful reading. Take a peek at our book lists that support… View →
“Peaches and pinks infuse Ladi’s domestic scenes with a warmth that lasts until cool colors arrive with the onset of a ‘big sleepy whale’ slumber—a soothing end to the lively pages that precede.”—Publishers Weekly
“Ladi’s colorful cartoon art expressively depicts the energetic girl and her patient, understanding family. The book maintains an upbeat tone and approach throughout, while encouraging appreciation for the myriad ways brains can function in a kid-friendly, playful fashion.”—Booklist
“The text is pithy but lively, good for reading aloud. The art is expressive and colorful, with lots of warm pinks and oranges. A sweet, energetic book that can help neurodivergent kids understand their brains better.”—Kirkus Reviews