Siento ansiedad (I Feel Anxious)

From the Series Los estados mentales (States of Mind)

In this book, readers will learn about anxiety in themselves and others, how and why they feel it, how to best respond to it, and how to communicate these feelings. Social and emotional learning (SEL) concepts support growth mindset throughout, while Try This! and Grow with Goals activities at the end of the book further reinforce the content. Vibrant, full-color photos and carefully leveled text engage young readers as they learn more about states of mind and emotions. Also includes sidebars, a table of contents, glossary, index, and tips for educators and caregivers.

I Feel Anxious is part of Jump!’s States of Mind series.
Format List Price Your Price Qty
978-1-64527-691-3
$26.99 $18.95
978-1-64527-693-7
$35.00 $26.25
Interest Level Grade 2 - Grade 5
Reading Level Grade 2
Category New!, SEL, Spanish
Subject SEL, Social Studies
Copyright 2021
Publisher Jump!
Imprint Blue Owl Books
Number of Pages 24
Publication Date 2020-08-01
BISACS JNF053050, JNF044000, JNF070000
Dewey 155.4
Dimensions 7.5 x 9
Lexile 590
Guided Reading Level H
Features Glossary of key words, Index, and Table of contents

Reviews

Los estados mentales (States of Mind) - Reviewed by School Library Journal

Short chapters explain why people may feel certain emotions, how to manage those feelings, and how to identify them in others. Siento aburrimiento (I Feel Bored) states that boredom can happen at home or at school and even when we’re doing something we enjoy. Practical ways to handle feelings are shared, which caregivers and educators will find useful in their attempts to teach healthy coping mechanisms. Positive emotions such as confidence and love are presented as feelings that readers can understand and also use to help those around them. However, ability diversity is not represented visually. Discussion questions, a visual glossary, and suggestions for further exploration with the help of trusted adults are included. VERDICT This series offers a starting point to navigate all types of emotions, but it falls short in its representation of ability diversity.

Author: Abby Cooper