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TOP 1000 REZENSENTam 13. September 2007
Researchers constantly find that reading to children is valuable in a variety of ways, not least of which are instilling a love of reading and improved reading skills. With better parent-child bonding from reading, your child will also be more emotionally secure and able to relate better to others. Intellectual performance will expand as well. Spending time together watching television fails as a substitute.

To help other parents apply this advice, as a parent of four I consulted an expert, our youngest child, and asked her to share with me her favorite books that were read to her as a young child. "Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are?" was one of her picks.

If my daughter picked the book, you may be wondering why I rated this book at four stars. That is an average rating of five stars for adults and three stars for children. Although my daughter liked the book, I think that most children won't get it. On the other hand, they will think it is funny, and that's a fair benefit from any book. But the moral will be missed.

This book is the most humorous variant on the admonition that every parent uses with children: Don't you know there are people starving in Blank! Because someone is worse off than you is supposed to make you feel better. It never worked for me when my parents tried that. After you have lived a while though, you begin to count your blessings. Having seen the downside as portrayed by Dr. Seuss will make you feel even more relieved by poking fun at your self concerns.

In this book, you will meet people with all kinds of thorny problems, starting with an old man sitting on top of cactus in the Desert of Drize. Ouch!

No job could be as bad as putting the Bunglebung Bridge together. No commute could be as awful as the one on Zayt Highway Eight! If you live in Ga-Zair, your bedroom could be at the top of one tall house and your bathroom at the top of another. Anyone who has ever taken something apart and had difficulty putting it back together again will sympathize with poor Berbie Hart and his Throm-dim-bu-lator, which he has taken apart. Gardening comes in here, too, for poor Ali Sard makes so little money mowing his uncle's grass that he has to moonlight by painting flagpoles.

Just to tell you how effective these images are, I found myself practically having frustration daydreams by just looking at them again. Dr. Seuss knew his audience of older children well.

If your child loves the book, don't hold it back. But if you love it more, just borrow it from time to time when you need a morale boost!

After you have finished reading and enjoying this book, ask yourself how you could take your now-perceived good luck and turn it into even greater luck. If you are like me, you will often have resources and capabilities that you take for granted. How else could you be using these blessings to your advantage as well as the advantage of your children, those you love, and others?
0Kommentar|Eine Person fand diese Informationen hilfreich. War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?JaNeinMissbrauch melden
TOP 1000 REZENSENTam 13. September 2007
Researchers constantly find that reading to children is valuable in a variety of ways, not least of which are instilling a love of reading and improved reading skills. With better parent-child bonding from reading, your child will also be more emotionally secure and able to relate better to others. Intellectual performance will expand as well. Spending time together watching television fails as a substitute.

To help other parents apply this advice, as a parent of four I consulted an expert, our youngest child, and asked her to share with me her favorite books that were read to her as a young child. "Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are?" was one of her picks.

If my daughter picked the book, you may be wondering why I rated this book at four stars. That is an average rating of five stars for adults and three stars for children. Although my daughter liked the book, I think that most children won't get it. On the other hand, they will think it is funny, and that's a fair benefit from any book. But the moral will be missed.

This book is the most humorous variant on the admonition that every parent uses with children: Don't you know there are people starving in Blank! Because someone is worse off than you is supposed to make you feel better. It never worked for me when my parents tried that. After you have lived a while though, you begin to count your blessings. Having seen the downside as portrayed by Dr. Seuss will make you feel even more relieved by poking fun at your self concerns.

In this book, you will meet people with all kinds of thorny problems, starting with an old man sitting on top of cactus in the Desert of Drize. Ouch!

No job could be as bad as putting the Bunglebung Bridge together. No commute could be as awful as the one on Zayt Highway Eight! If you live in Ga-Zair, your bedroom could be at the top of one tall house and your bathroom at the top of another. Anyone who has ever taken something apart and had difficulty putting it back together again will sympathize with poor Berbie Hart and his Throm-dim-bu-lator, which he has taken apart. Gardening comes in here, too, for poor Ali Sard makes so little money mowing his uncle's grass that he has to moonlight by painting flagpoles.

Just to tell you how effective these images are, I found myself practically having frustration daydreams by just looking at them again. Dr. Seuss knew his audience of older children well.

If your child loves the book, don't hold it back. But if you love it more, just borrow it from time to time when you need a morale boost!

After you have finished reading and enjoying this book, ask yourself how you could take your now-perceived good luck and turn it into even greater luck. If you are like me, you will often have resources and capabilities that you take for granted. How else could you be using these blessings to your advantage as well as the advantage of your children, those you love, and others?
0Kommentar|War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?JaNeinMissbrauch melden
TOP 1000 REZENSENTam 13. September 2007
Researchers constantly find that reading to children is valuable in a variety of ways, not least of which are instilling a love of reading and improved reading skills. With better parent-child bonding from reading, your child will also be more emotionally secure and able to relate better to others. Intellectual performance will expand as well. Spending time together watching television fails as a substitute.

To help other parents apply this advice, as a parent of four I consulted an expert, our youngest child, and asked her to share with me her favorite books that were read to her as a young child. "Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are?" was one of her picks.

If my daughter picked the book, you may be wondering why I rated this book at four stars. That is an average rating of five stars for adults and three stars for children. Although my daughter liked the book, I think that most children won't get it. On the other hand, they will think it is funny, and that's a fair benefit from any book. But the moral will be missed.

This book is the most humorous variant on the admonition that every parent uses with children: Don't you know there are people starving in Blank! Because someone is worse off than you is supposed to make you feel better. It never worked for me when my parents tried that. After you have lived a while though, you begin to count your blessings. Having seen the downside as portrayed by Dr. Seuss will make you feel even more relieved by poking fun at your self concerns.

In this book, you will meet people with all kinds of thorny problems, starting with an old man sitting on top of cactus in the Desert of Drize. Ouch!

No job could be as bad as putting the Bunglebung Bridge together. No commute could be as awful as the one on Zayt Highway Eight! If you live in Ga-Zair, your bedroom could be at the top of one tall house and your bathroom at the top of another. Anyone who has ever taken something apart and had difficulty putting it back together again will sympathize with poor Berbie Hart and his Throm-dim-bu-lator, which he has taken apart. Gardening comes in here, too, for poor Ali Sard makes so little money mowing his uncle's grass that he has to moonlight by painting flagpoles.

Just to tell you how effective these images are, I found myself practically having frustration daydreams by just looking at them again. Dr. Seuss knew his audience of older children well.

If your child loves the book, don't hold it back. But if you love it more, just borrow it from time to time when you need a morale boost!

After you have finished reading and enjoying this book, ask yourself how you could take your now-perceived good luck and turn it into even greater luck. If you are like me, you will often have resources and capabilities that you take for granted. How else could you be using these blessings to your advantage as well as the advantage of your children, those you love, and others?
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am 24. Februar 2000
From my childhood to today, this is by far at the top of my "best book" list. I watch in amazement as my 5 year old ponders the situations and realizes how nice it is to feel secure and loved right in her own home. The philosophy in our house comes from the simple line, "....Thank goodness you're not something someone forgot....".
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am 16. Juli 1999
Did I Ever Tell You... has inspired my children (and me) for 20 years. When we recently discovered our old copy of it, our 3 year old was just as enamoured as our 20 year old was when he was that age. A classic for a positive outlook on life. I have often counted myself fortunate not to be "Poor Ali Sard!"
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am 7. Juli 1998
This book I Read a long time ago, but I Still like the 3Rd page of Geisel's book. Seuss guesses what the new world are really like, and very Machinery and very intactive.
From Hardcover Edition
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am 29. März 2000
Adults as well as children appreciate this book. The message that we should all consider how lucky we are is delivered in classical Seuss style with rhymes and nonsensical words - but is still a powerful message that most of us need to hear now and then. I consider this one of his best works because it not only delivers a good message, reading it is delightful entertainment. Read it aloud to both young and old.
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am 17. Januar 2013
Kann ich nur empfehlen, alles hat gut geklappt. Die Hauptsache war, dass es vor Weihnachten kam, und das tat es!
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