What would you do if someone you cared about suddenly felt unimportant? This is the dilemma facing Robin And The Giant in this new book for children.
Online PR News – 27-May-2019 – Ocala, Florida – You Count, I Count
Children's entertainers Robin And The Giant have released a new book for children titled "You Count, I Count." Upon first glance of the title, one might presume that this is a book that teaches children how to count. Upon closer look, however, it becomes clear that this delightful tale teaches that we all count. That is, we all are important. That, perhaps, is a more important lesson than learning the order of numbers.
The fact that "You Count, I Count" has a deeper message is no surprise for the fans of Robin And The Giant. Looking back at their decades of work as songwriters and authors you will find songs like "Dream," "It Takes A Little Work," "You Can Be Whatever You Want," and "Someone's Day." All of these songs have messages that would easily fit alongside the messages of Tony Robbins, Jack Canfield, Napoleon Hill, Oprah Winfrey, and so many more of our thought leaders and messengers of self-worth, confidence, and self-esteem.
In their radio show in the 1990s, and in their collection of self-penned stories called, "The Gift Of The Barking Frog," and in their audible podcast for children called "Storybook Railroad," Robin And The Giant write and tell redeeming and endearing stories to, once again, boost confidence, show the importance of love, and reinforce the nurturing power of embracing each other with respect. All while achieving the goal of making it all entertaining.
In "You Count, I Count," Robin And The Giant have reinvented themselves. In all past incarnations, Robin And The Giant were portrayed by their creators, Robin MacBlane (as Robin) and Larry Whitler (as The Giant). That changes in "You Count, I Count" where MacBlane and Whitler now identify themselves as the authors and illustrators they have been all along and have replaced their own likenesses with their beloved characters portrayed as children.
One report about the book "You Count, I Count" begins with the question, "What would you do if someone you cared about suddenly felt unimportant?" This is the dilemma facing Robin And The Giant in this new book for children called "You Count, I Count." In an age when condescending comments are carelessly being tossed about it is refreshing to find a simple tale, like this one, told by Robin MacBlane and Larry Whitler, that reminds both children and adults alike that we are all important.
The message in this fully illustrated book is resonating around the world.
"You Count, I Count" is available wherever books are sold. The website for Robin And The Giant is http://www.TheWorldOfRobinAndTheGiant.com.