My blogger friend Heather Balogh Rochfort over at Just a Colorado Gal just published her first book, Backpacking 101. I was sent a copy to review, and learned a ton – just in time for my son’s first backpacking disaster. Here’s my review.
Velopedia: The infographic book of cycling is a unique reference book all about modern professional cycling. Author Robert Dineen teamed up with illustrators Paul Oakley, Nick Clark and Jane McKenna to present fascinating bits of cycling history and trivia through a series of colorful infographics and text.
I loved reading Velopedia for this month’s Book Club post because May is National Biking Month! Reading this stoked my excitement for biking, even though it’s all about the professional racers and I’m nowhere near that! Continue reading “Velopedia: The Infographic Book of Cycling Book Review”
Reading the book Zero Waste Home: The Ultimate Guide to Simplifying Your Life by Reducing Your Waste by Bea Johnson changed my life.
Not in an inspirational, idealistic, I’m a more mature person after reading this kind of way (although I guess there’s a little of that), but in a practical, this-is-how-to-make-less-trash kind of way. Zero Waste Home discusses real life ways to reduce trash and consume less.
Psst…This post contains affiliate links. If you buy something after clicking on a link I get a small commission at no extra cost to you. Do it! Then maybe I can pay off Baby L’s accidental in-app purchases from when she steals my phone.
Welcome back to the Mountain Mom and Tots Outdoor Book Club! Today I review the book Balanced and Barefoot: How Unrestricted Outdoor Play Makes for Strong, Confident, and Capable Children by Angela J. Hanscom.
Balanced and Barefoot encourages parents to get kids outdoors by focusing on the benefit outdoor play has on a developing body. Written from a pediatric occupational therapist’s point of view, Balanced and Barefoot discusses gross motor skill, fine motor skill and sensory development in children. Continue reading “Book Review: Balanced and Barefoot by Angela J. Hanscom”