No Nonsense Nandhini is an inspiring story of resilience. Nandhini, a remarkable young widow with two children takes up the mantle of growing and caring for her fragrant sampangi flower and vegetable farm despite the many adversities that come her way.
A heartwarming tale of sharing food and joy, and celebrating the little things in life. Thatha’s Pumpkin appeals to all, but especially to the 3-7 year age group. A keepsake to treasure for years to come!
A delightful story in verse, a heart-warming message and exquisite pictures… Rats Bigger than Cats is a fun picture book for 2-7-year olds.
Karadi Tales brings forth a beautifully illustrated and translated Chinese folktale to India. Daisy Dolls, written by Cao Wenxuan and illustrated by Zhao Lei tells the tale of Hua, a doll maker who lives in a charming little town in China.
Get off that Camel is a delightful story about a child who loves her toy camel so much, that it converts into an obsession of sorts. But then, everything has to have closure someday. How does she ‘let go’? Or, does she?
How can you tell children about the power of faith? The Truth about the Tooth, a picture book published by Karadi Tales gently nudges the little reader into a world where the power of faith reveals itself to those who believe!
Here is a picture book that just won’t let you sit still. Get into the groove with Something’s Moving!
Thukpa For All gently weaves in multiple themes: the story of a visually impaired child who confidently and independently manages himself, a story about a close-knit neighbourhood community as well as a window into the exquisite beauty of Ladakh.
This picture book on insects takes the young reader into the world of creepy-crawlies, looking at them with a new lens. The Insect Boy by Shobha Viswanath and Monami Roy looks at insects through the eyes of a child.
How does a mother handle a situation when her son wants to pursue an activity traditionally done only by women in the community? Sadiq wants to stitch is a heart-warming tale that shows how gender norms can be broken…