20 Passover Books for Kids

Passover Books for Kids

Have you ever been invited to a Seder dinner? I mean, if you’re not Jewish. I was invited to one once and it’s an honor if a family invites you. However, be warned. It is not for picky eaters like me!

Gah! I mean, I tried everything, as I did not want to insult the family. But I was hungry at the end of the meal. Still, it was fun to experience it and I love learning about other holidays and traditions.

passover books and games

Here are some really cute Passover books for kids of all ages. And, still plenty of time to order them! For 2022, Passover begins on April 15.

19 Passover Books for Kids

  1. Lotsa Matzah by Tilda Balsley
  2. My First Passover by Tomie dePaola
  3. Company’s Coming: A Passover Lift-the-Flap Book by Joan Holub
  4. Dayenu! A Favorite Passover Song
  5. Sammy Spider’s First Haggadah by Sylvia A. Rouss
  6. The Story of Passover by David A. Adler
  7. The Matzo Ball Boy by Lisa Shulman
  8. Engineer Ari and the Passover Rush by Deborah Bodin Cohen
  9. Grover and Big Bird’s Passover Celebration by Tilda Balsley
  10. The Passover Lamb by Linda Elovitz Marshall
  11. Izzy the Whiz and Passover McClean by Yael Mermelstein
  12. Passover: Ultimate Sticker Book by DK Publishing
  13. The Little Red Hen and the Passover Matzah by Leslie Kimmelman
  14. P is for Passover by Tanya Lee Stone
  15. Stone Soup with Matzoh Balls: A Passover Tale in Chelm by Linda Glaser
  16. My Very Own Haggadah by Sally Springer
  17. A Sweet Passover by Leslea Newman
  18. Dinosaur Passover by Diane Levin Rauchwerger
  19. What Do You See on Pesach? by Bracha Goetz

Bookmark for later this year: Hanukkah Games and Activities Adapted for Disabilities

  • Fine Motor Skills-Games, crafts and coloring activities are a great way to use and practice a child’s fine motor skills.
  • Speech and Language– Many parents seek out a language-rich environment for their child. Any activity can be an opportunity to use and repeat new words and language, mimicking sounds, new vocalizations and articulations.
  • Executive Functioning Skills– Depending on the game or activity, it can be an opportunity to practice executive functions such as working memory, sequencing, following directions, task initiation and more.
  • Handwriting and Fluency- This piggybacks onto the language skills a child needs, but with worksheets, coloring pages and games, they can be a low-risk opportunity to practice handwriting and fluency.
  • Practicing Previously Acquired Skills-Applying already acquired skills across all environments, bring the classroom teaching into the real world.
  • Sensory-Textures, sounds, taste, vestibular, interoception, anything!
  • Social Awareness-Practice traditional social skills in a safe environment, such as: joint attention, taking turns, reciprocating conversation, waiting politely, and more.
  • Gross Motor-If you’re in a new place, practice walking across uneven surfaces, new surfaces, inclines & declines, stairs, or increasing endurance.

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