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Another Monster at the End of This Book...Starring Grover & Elmo! App Poster Image

In the original book/app, Grover begged readers not to turn pages to stay away from the monster at the end (him). Here, Elmo goads kids to keep turning pages. Kids can learn vocabulary and emotional awareness as they practice following verbal directions.

iPhone, iPod Touch, iPad, Kindle Fire
Breathe, Think, Do with Sesame App Poster Image

Adorable monster de-stresses kids with Sesame Street style. Kids help the blue monster deal with problems, empowered by choosing how it deals with each situation; strategies will transfer into kids' personal toolboxes for dealing with similar situations.

iPhone, iPod Touch, iPad, Android
Calm Counter Social Story & Anger Management Tool App Poster Image

This excellent app helps kids identify and manage their emotions and helps them calm down quickly by using visual cues, counting backward from 10, and breathing deeply. Designed for kids with autism and similar challenges.

iPhone, iPod Touch, iPad
Cool School: Where Peace Rules Game Poster Image
This product is no longer available

Charming game models conflict resolution and aims to reduce bullying. Players help the diverse students at Cool School resolve their conflicts peacefully; students model good and bad behaviors to engage players in learning how to make good decisions.

Mac, Windows
Curiosityville Website Poster Image
This product is no longer available

Charming site tracks kids' progress in learning games. A cast of adorable, friendly characters introduces activities that cover areas such as creative expression, literacy, foreign language, math, social science, and scientific thinking.


Bright light bulb

Help Your Child at Home

  • Pick a word of the day, starting each day with a different letter. Have your child write the word and look for things in your home that begin with the same letter.
  • Look for word problems in real life. For example, if you use five eggs to make breakfast, close the egg carton and ask your child, "How many eggs are left?"
  • Try using "we" frequently in conversation, helping kids learn family rules and your family’s culture. This can help give kids a sense of security and belonging, and it can help them understand your family's rules and values.