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Children are fascinated, and sometimes frightened, by rumors of the Mayan end-of-the-world myth. A new e-book for children ages 5 through 8 explains this myth in clear, simple terms. “Is It True About December 21, 2012?” by K. T. Fledge approaches the myth with clarity and is bound to set young minds at ease during the media hype.
Bainbridge Island, WA (PRWEB) December 14, 2012
According to the urban legend, the world will end when the Mayan calendar ends on December 21, 2012. This thought can bring fear to young minds. The best way to address this is by using clear, simple terms. “Tell children that calendars measure time, they do not predict the future,” says K. T. Fledge, author of the new iBook, “Is It True About December 21, 2012?”
In her iBook, K. T. Fledge approaches the myth with clarity, using easy-to-read terms to describe the Mayan culture. The book compares the four Mayan calendars to our single calendar system. Though the measurements are different, the concepts behind the Mayan calendar and our calendar are the same. Just as the world doesn’t end when our calendar ends every year on December 31, it won’t end when the Mayan calendar ends, either.
Bold graphic design and large, colorful photos of Mayan architecture and art adorn the pages. The text is simple and clear, ideal for early readers. The story emerges in a few lines per page in traditional picture book format. The reading level is appropriate for first and second grade.
“Is It True About December 21, 2012?” By K. T. Fledge is an iBook for iPad available at the Apple iTunes iBookstore in four countries: United States, United Kingdom, Canada, and Australia. The cost is US$1.99 (equivalent prices in other countries).
"Is It True about December 21, 2012?" by author K. T. Fledge is published by a new digital-only publisher, Pixel Titles. Pixel Titles currently has three books available at the Apple iTunes iBookstore. “Paired Up” is a book of poetry for teens (the YA market). “Izzie’s Lucky Clover” is a middle grade novel about a ten-year-old girl whose neighbor teaches her poetry and learns to think creatively to solve the problems in her life. The three books represent the range of e-books produced by Pixel Titles: picture books, non-fiction, novels, and poetry. They also represent the range of children's audiences that Pixel Titles reaches: lower elementary, middle grade, and the teen (or Young Adult) market.
Pixel Titles is a children’s publisher that creates “e-books and apps for kids with glowing imaginations.”
Beth Bacon, Editor
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