The Trees Have Hearts by Mrs. D.


My review follows the book blurb found on Amazon.

“Honored for Excellence by the Mom’s Choice Awards in 2013

2014 Readers’ Favorite International Award Winner

2014 Children’s Literature Independently Published Principals’ Award Finalist

2016 4th Annual Beverly Hills International Book Award Winner 

Age 6-8

The story of a young girl, left friendless because she could not speak a new language, will touch your heart. It will take your child into the imaginary world of a little girl who moved to America from a different country. Unable to speak English, the lonely girl could not find friends. She lived in an old house with a small garden, where three blooming trees and the mysterious wind became her first imaginary friends. The garden friends developed a wonderful friendship with the lonely girl, and helped her overcome her fears and worries. Through the story, they taught her how to make real friends and helped her cope with difficult moments while adapting to new surroundings. Unforgettable characters will open a beautiful imaginary world to young readers, inviting them to share the fears, tears and joys of a little girl. The story will teach the true meaning of friendship while showing readers the beauty of nature. This book will open an unknown imaginary world through the eyes of a child…”

I found “The Trees Have Hearts” by Mrs. D. a wonderful story filled with gorgeous illustrations. The imagination of children will be captured easily, just as easily at it did my imagination. A young girl is lonely after she and her mother moved from a European country to America. This little girl was lonely and could not speak the language the other kids used. Three trees in her yard become her friends in a completely mesmerizing way. The girl did start her new school, and she did learn the language. She made many friends, and even invited some friends to see her favorite three trees, after a summer camp adventure.

Later, she finds out that her mom has a new job, and that they are going to move again. This would be upsetting for a child, no matter the age. This situation never happened with my own children, but it did happen to me between my sophomore and junior years of high school (make sure to read the preface of this book). I could empathize with how the little girl felt. Many lessons are learned in this story, from how and why the trees have flowers, their purpose, the thoughts and feelings are normal, and the positive story outline. Parents should read this story to their child, unless said child is age eight or nine, as younger children won’t grasp some of the wordage. Five Stars!!

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