Our collection of children's picture books featuring Black and Indigenous people and People of Color (BIPOC) is available to the public. You can use the Search Tool below to find titles. *Inclusion of a title in the collection DOES NOT EQUAL recommendation.* See our related readings page for suggested tools for evaluating books.
You can find titles by typing a keyword into the search bar below (e.g. adoption, birthday, holidays, princess, dinosaur, etc.), or by selecting one or a combo of filters on the left.
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After discussing the police shooting of a local Black man with their families, Emma and Josh know how to treat a new student who looks and speaks differently than his classmates. Includes an extensive Note to Parents and Caregivers that provides general guidance about addressing racism with children, child-friendly vocabulary definitions, conversation guides, and a link to additional online resources for parents and teachers
A ten-year-old Muslim-American girl dons a Hijab to demonstrate to her classmates that action is much more important than appearance.
Whether in soft sunlight or rain-drizzled night or winter's frost-etched breath, three children share the love and joy of friendship while exploring the wonders of nature. --publisher
Lenny and Rosa are having tough days, and it's hard to stay calm. Fortunately, their friend Sam is there to help! By teaching them how to use breathing exercises and other mindfulness techniques, Sam helps Lenny and Rosa relax, cope with worries and challenges, and turn their days around.
"After being teased yet again about her unruly hair, MacKenzie consults her neighbor, Miss Tillie, who compares hair care with tending her beautiful garden and teaches MacKenzie some techniques. Includes tips for shampooing, conditioning, and protecting black hair, and recipes for hair products."--|cProvided by the publisher
Miss Pinkeltink carries everything she owns in her purse, but she happily gives things away to people who need them; when Zoey realizes Miss Pinkeltink sleeps in the park she decides to change that.
When Bree is playing outside at school digging alone near the garden, she unearths two surprises.
Two young storytellers start with "once upon a time" but quickly realize that a good story needs action, danger, and most of all, a happy ending.
After his soccer coach verbally abuses him and roughly grabs his arm, David has trouble finding an adult to talk to about the incident.
The boys are pretending to be firefighters. Rita wants to play, too, but she doesn't want to be a firefighter. How can she join in?