Table of Contents
What does the care and keeping of you 2 talk about?
THE CARE AND KEEPING OF YOU 2: THE BODY BOOK FOR OLDER GIRLS is a comprehensive overview of self-care for girls going through puberty. The first section reviews the basics: girls’ changing appearance, staying clean, coping with acne, good sleep habits.
What age is the care and keeping of you 1 for?
The Care and Keeping of You 1 (American Girl) by Cara Natterson is ideal for children between the ages of 8 – 10 years of age.
Who wrote the care and keeping of you?
The Care and Keeping of You: The Body Book for Younger Girls/Authors
What age group is the care and keeping of you 2?
Written by Dr. Cara Natterson for girls 10 and up, The Care & Keeping of You 2 follows up the original bestseller with even more in-depth details about the physical and emotional changes girls are going through.
How do I take care of my body book?
My body is not a cage: 5 books to take better care of your health
- The Body Book. by Cameron Diaz and Sandra Bark. 19 min. 30 insights.
- Skincare. by Caroline Hirons. 17 min. 20 insights.
- The Joy of Movement. by Kelly McGonigal. 17 min. 19 insights.
- Strong Looks Better Naked. by Khloe Kardashian. 13 min.
- SuperLife. by Darin Olien. 17 min.
What age is the care and keeping of you 2 for?
When was the care and keeping of you written?
Natterson and American Girl Publishing put out the first book for girls, “The Care & Keeping of You,” in 1998, later updating it and splitting it into two volumes, one for younger girls and one for older girls.
Can a 13 year old use tampons?
is 13 years old too young to wear tampons? No. Change your tampon or pad every three or four hours to prevent odor and stains on your clothes. Don’t use “high absorbency” tampons throughout your whole period — check the label for how absorbent the tampon is.
What is the age range for the care of keeping you 2?
How do I ask my mom for tampons?
Ask with a polite manner.
- Say, “Thank you for taking time to meet with me today.”
- Use words like can, could, may, might, would, and so on.
- For example, say, “I would like to start wearing tampons,” instead of, “I have to wear tampons now.”