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Mommy, Can Girls Be President Of The White House?

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Mommy, can girls be President of the White House? Hint: Despite gender inequality in America, the answer is a big YES! The election didn't give the country its first female President, but the message of hope and strength should be the message every mom with a little girl should be sharing with her. Don't stop believing. Join the movement and read this book with your beloved Mommy, can girls be President of the White House? Hint: Despite gender inequality in America, the answer is a big YES! The election didn't give the country its first female President, but the message of hope and strength should be the message every mom with a little girl should be sharing with her. Don't stop believing. Join the movement and read this book with your beloved little girl because Yes, Girls CAN Still Be President. A raising daughters book begins with a question. During a bonding moment in the kitchen, while baking a cake and other goodies with her mom, inquisitive AmyLou asks the question if girls can be President. Like any doting mother raising girls, she says "yes" to encourage her beloved that girls and women -- like men -- can be anything and do anything in the world if they set their minds to it. And it all begins with a dream. Encouraged by her mom's reply, AmyLou starts to dream of what she will do when she becomes the leader of the Free World -- putting an end to gender inequality in America. It's an early reading book for girls growing up. "Mommy, can girls be President of the White House?" is an easy-to-read children's book every mom should read to her young daughter to plant a seed in their minds that nothing is impossible and gender has no barriers. The overall message for mothers raising girls is one that makes sexism and inequality obsolete while telling your amazing little daughter growing up that she can live out her God-given potential -- as every human being deserves.


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Mommy, can girls be President of the White House? Hint: Despite gender inequality in America, the answer is a big YES! The election didn't give the country its first female President, but the message of hope and strength should be the message every mom with a little girl should be sharing with her. Don't stop believing. Join the movement and read this book with your beloved Mommy, can girls be President of the White House? Hint: Despite gender inequality in America, the answer is a big YES! The election didn't give the country its first female President, but the message of hope and strength should be the message every mom with a little girl should be sharing with her. Don't stop believing. Join the movement and read this book with your beloved little girl because Yes, Girls CAN Still Be President. A raising daughters book begins with a question. During a bonding moment in the kitchen, while baking a cake and other goodies with her mom, inquisitive AmyLou asks the question if girls can be President. Like any doting mother raising girls, she says "yes" to encourage her beloved that girls and women -- like men -- can be anything and do anything in the world if they set their minds to it. And it all begins with a dream. Encouraged by her mom's reply, AmyLou starts to dream of what she will do when she becomes the leader of the Free World -- putting an end to gender inequality in America. It's an early reading book for girls growing up. "Mommy, can girls be President of the White House?" is an easy-to-read children's book every mom should read to her young daughter to plant a seed in their minds that nothing is impossible and gender has no barriers. The overall message for mothers raising girls is one that makes sexism and inequality obsolete while telling your amazing little daughter growing up that she can live out her God-given potential -- as every human being deserves.

43 review for Mommy, Can Girls Be President Of The White House?

  1. 5 out of 5

    Brina

    S.A. Gallot, the author of this lovely book, contacted me to see if I would review it. Normally, that is not my policy, but when I found out the subject matter, I went ahead with a review. When I told S. A. that I have three girls at home, she sent along three autographed copies of her book. Mommy, Can Girls be President of the White House has a clear message. Just like Barbie, we girls can do anything as long as we put our minds to it, even become President of the United States. The short book S.A. Gallot, the author of this lovely book, contacted me to see if I would review it. Normally, that is not my policy, but when I found out the subject matter, I went ahead with a review. When I told S. A. that I have three girls at home, she sent along three autographed copies of her book. Mommy, Can Girls be President of the White House has a clear message. Just like Barbie, we girls can do anything as long as we put our minds to it, even become President of the United States. The short book is filled with exchanges between a mother and daughter at their breakfast table, including a dream of the girl's that she would paint the White House pink should she win. An easy read appropriate for first and second graders, Mommy, Can Girls be President of the White House is a delightful read for young girls striving to dream big. I wish S. A. Gallot the best as she passes this book along to more young presidential hopefuls of the future.

  2. 5 out of 5

    B. Roman

    **** Yes! She Can. On the face of it, “Mommy, can girls be President of the White House” appears to be just another sweet children’s book with very appealing illustrations, and a relevant message for little girls who aspire to be something more than the roles girls are usually assigned: if you can dream it you can achieve it. The book is simplistic in its approach to an important subject, and easy enough for beginning readers to tackle, although it is written in loose poetry which at times does **** Yes! She Can. On the face of it, “Mommy, can girls be President of the White House” appears to be just another sweet children’s book with very appealing illustrations, and a relevant message for little girls who aspire to be something more than the roles girls are usually assigned: if you can dream it you can achieve it. The book is simplistic in its approach to an important subject, and easy enough for beginning readers to tackle, although it is written in loose poetry which at times does not flow or rhyme perfectly. But wait, it’s a bit more clever than it looks. Each illustration is imbedded with a nugget of childlike wisdom, and the imbedded words actually complete the rhyming thought of the text above it. If you have the paper back edition you can probably read them with no problem. However, if you have the ebook and a small (Kindle) tablet, you will need to zoom in on the drawing to read the words, which are sometimes set into swirly ribbons. But it’s well worth the effort to find the meatier stuff that should not be missed. Kids are never too young to learn important sociological concepts, and it is especially pertinent now to know that girls, as well as boys, can grow up to be President of the White House. They can fix health care, take care of the homeless, and yes, even paint the White House pink and invite any friends they wish to visit there…even their mice friends. Of course when the girls actually grow up they might want to rethink the “pink” and the “mice.” This book is nicely done, a bit too cute perhaps, but certainly a valuable book to give your little girl so you can read along with her and elaborate on the significant principles therein.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Stephen Cooper

    Bought this for my granddaughter, but ended up reading it myself A good story. Short and sweet. I found it a little girl biased, but I guess that's the idea. Still, a fun read. My granddaughter of nine enjoyed it too. We'll done . I would recomend this book for young children

  4. 4 out of 5

    Molly Neely

    A Good Start I like the idea of teaching the old fashioned premise that anyone can grow up to be anything they want. This book does a pretty good job at sending that message. In this modern age, it is important to teach our young people to aim high and to follow their dreams, whether they are a boy or a girl. If I were to be critical of anything, I would say that some of the lines in the story sound a little like propaganda. Some things sounded beyond the young girl who is narrating the story. A Good Start I like the idea of teaching the old fashioned premise that anyone can grow up to be anything they want. This book does a pretty good job at sending that message. In this modern age, it is important to teach our young people to aim high and to follow their dreams, whether they are a boy or a girl. If I were to be critical of anything, I would say that some of the lines in the story sound a little like propaganda. Some things sounded beyond the young girl who is narrating the story. But I think only adults would notice. I loved the use of rhyme, in fact the story felt more like a poem, and that was completely OK with me. The young girl in the story was everything she should be : inquisitive, observant, innocent, hopeful and happy. She is a great role model for young ladies who dream big! I do recommend this book ☆☆☆☆

  5. 5 out of 5

    Sarah Northwood

    This short story is beautifully illustrated and is a great concept. As a Mum of two girls I love to inspire them that they can do anything they put their minds too. After reading the review copy, I was given, I found it to be a fast read, the story is based around a girl who is baking cakes with her Mum and wants to know if girls can be President too, for that reason it is strongly based towards girl readers. The story is written in a mixture of free text and rhyme, at times simplistically (how This short story is beautifully illustrated and is a great concept. As a Mum of two girls I love to inspire them that they can do anything they put their minds too. After reading the review copy, I was given, I found it to be a fast read, the story is based around a girl who is baking cakes with her Mum and wants to know if girls can be President too, for that reason it is strongly based towards girl readers. The story is written in a mixture of free text and rhyme, at times simplistically (how a child may speak) and you’ll need to check out some of the text that is written inside the illustrations too. I gave the story four stars rather than five as I think the story could be improved further by removing some of the gender related stereotypes, such as painting the white house pink and Daddy being at work while the Mum and Daughter bake. Inspiring girls should be balanced with providing positive male roles too, as Men enjoy baking and the colour Pink too.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Lieve Snellings

    The bigest thing in life begins with a dream. We're living in a changing world. Dad doesn't bake like mom, but hunt and fish. And so we're in the setting of gender roles who rueled our society for to long. But soon it is clear that all those gender rules also can change. AmyLou who grows up in this family has dreams, asks questions which make her and her parents do think. Yes she can be whatever she wants to be, her mom and dad tell herr. They all three are convinced of that. Yes she even can The bigest thing in life begins with a dream. We're living in a changing world. Dad doesn't bake like mom, but hunt and fish. And so we're in the setting of gender roles who rueled our society for to long. But soon it is clear that all those gender rules also can change. AmyLou who grows up in this family has dreams, asks questions which make her and her parents do think. Yes she can be whatever she wants to be, her mom and dad tell herr. They all three are convinced of that. Yes she even can become the President of the United States. I loved this book. It is a nice story and the message to little girls is so strong and great that the less I can give this book are 5 stars.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Ashley

  8. 4 out of 5

    S.A. Gallot

  9. 5 out of 5

    S.A. Gallot

  10. 4 out of 5

    Allyson Maclay

  11. 5 out of 5

    Sam

  12. 5 out of 5

    Jamie

  13. 5 out of 5

    Lacy Roberts

  14. 5 out of 5

    sandhiya halan

  15. 4 out of 5

    Frederick Rotzien

  16. 5 out of 5

    Amy

  17. 4 out of 5

    Ms. Reader

  18. 4 out of 5

    Kathleen Hohler

  19. 5 out of 5

    Mary A.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Melly Mel

  21. 5 out of 5

    Cheryl Bradley

  22. 4 out of 5

    Donna Smith

  23. 4 out of 5

    Sue

  24. 4 out of 5

    Cynthia

  25. 4 out of 5

    Theresa

  26. 4 out of 5

    Ladywilde

  27. 4 out of 5

    Rhiannon

  28. 5 out of 5

    V

  29. 4 out of 5

    Nefertari

  30. 5 out of 5

    Carl

  31. 5 out of 5

    Jonathan

  32. 5 out of 5

    Cathy

  33. 5 out of 5

    Tori

  34. 4 out of 5

    Carol

  35. 4 out of 5

    Terry Pearson

  36. 5 out of 5

    Stacia Chappell

  37. 4 out of 5

    Gordon Bingham

  38. 5 out of 5

    Debee Sue

  39. 5 out of 5

    Susan Coster

  40. 4 out of 5

    Tammy Hornbeck

  41. 5 out of 5

    Betty

  42. 4 out of 5

    Christy Comstock

  43. 5 out of 5

    Robert

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