Storymoja on Saturday launched a fantasy fiction novel, Magic, authored by a thirteen year-old Joseph Bokea at a grand function held at the Goethe Institut Nairobi.
Experts say a child should read 20-30 minutes per day to boost their brainpower.? But reading need not be boring. Let Storymoja activity books stretch your favourite children’s brains during this school holiday.? The “How to think” activity books encourage children aged 5-10 years to learn new things and figure out stuff for themselves. Get this series of 14 Storymoja “How to think” activity books for 2,999/ and we will deliver them for free to you anywhere in Nairobi. Learn numbers 1-10 (Count and colour 1-10. Fill in blanks. Practice writing, matching and drawing. Learn numbers 1-20 (Count and colour 1-10. Fill in blanks. Practice writing, matching and drawing). W?here is the Baby? (Find the baby. Colour the pictures). What is Koko Riko Doing?(What are Koko Riko and his friends up to? Colour the pictures). The Odd One Out(Learn how to group objects. Find the odd one out. Colour the pictures). Leo ni Leo. (Learn the days
WHY DRUMBEATS? DrumBeats are passionate, sexy love stories from East Africa. They bring to life our very own memorable heroines and heroes, who face varying conflicts on their romantic journeys but ultimately love conquers all.
WHO ARE DRUMBEATS CORE TARGET READERS? Literate black females aged 18-50+ years, primarily living in East Africa, with at least a high school education. They are avid readers of the romance genre like Mills & Boon, Harlequin.
I asked around. The reasons Kenyan writers shy away from romance stories: Romance stories explore emotions. We are African; apparently someone decided that as Africans talking about emotions is a big no-no. *scratches head*
Storymoja is throwing a sexy singles’ soiree this Valentines Day. So if you are single, grab your sexiest single friend (of the opposite sex), your hottest dancing shoes and make your way over to the Southern Sun Mayfair…who knows, you may just leave with a different date.
Let’s break the world record…in reading on Thursday, 31st January 2013 Kenyan children read aloud to promote national unity prior to the general elections 12% of Kenyan children in primary school have actively been part of a conversation about kicking another community out of their neighbourhood. A third of the children feel their tribe is superior to the others. These are some of the findings from the Kenya Human Rights Commission’s 2012 Knowledge, Attitudes and Practices Study. (Read here) Partners join forces for peace It’s with this in mind that Storymoja’s ‘Start-A-Library’ initiative in partnership with the Kenya Human Rights Commission, Pamoja Kwa Haki, EMACK (Education for Marginalized Children in Kenya project funded through the Aga Khan Foundation and USAID), the Nairobi City Council, the Humanist Centre of Kenya and the Kenya National Library Service joined forces to organize the