Thanks to Anna at Pace Public Relations, Jodi Meltzer Darter, and Mascot Books for gifting us a copy of this book. All opinions are our own.
I rate this a 5 out of 5 Stars.
Gavin and Liam Say “we like it!!”
I love that this book answers the “what was it like when I was in your belly?” question that I get rather frequently. My boys are amazed that they were both in my tummy at the same time, and they are always asking me questions about it, and wanting to see photos.
I love that this book is written in such a poetic/lyrical way, it made it more attention grabbing for my boys, and I appreciated how sweet and tender it was. It made me miss being pregnant actually. Darter wrote it starting from Month One, until the day baby was born, and in a very short and sweet manor, wrote what happened each month in the pregnancy. I loved it.
The illustrations were soft, and sweet, and well done. I really liked that it was a mixture of water color and photographs. It put a very eye catching spin on a Children’s Book. I am so happy that we were approached about this book, because I just really liked it, and I enjoyed sharing those moments/memories of my pregnancy with them.
I think this book would make an awesome keepsake for any new mom’s you know. There is also a journal space in the back of the book where you can write a sweet message to your child. Making this a perfect gift!
This book is out August 6th. I am including the Amazon link below to Pre-Order.
About Jodi Meltzer Darter
A mom of one and bonus mom to two, Jodi is well-aware of what the beautiful chaos of parenting looks like. Based out of a Boston suburb, Jodi is an accomplished blogger and writer who lives with her beloved husband, kids, and rescue dog. She has numerous writing credits in The Huffington Post, The Stir, The Mighty, and Scary Mommy. Before motherhood, she worked as an award-winning television anchor and reporter. Jodi can also be found on her blogs, jodidarter.com and mommydish.net, where she shares funny anecdotes about mommy life, from her son’s suspicions of her role as the Tooth Fairy to her thoughts on why the term “blending families” does not work.