KB Gibson Home
Writing has changed over the years. Information surrounds us in many forms and by just as many delivery methods. More and more of today’s writers are generalists instead of specialists because that’s how the modern human brain works. We’re multi-taskers in reading. We read to learn, enlighten, and entertain. And because we have so much information and content at our disposal, we want you to grab our attention fast.
That’s not to say that writer’s don’t have niches. We do. Mine center around making learning more enjoyable, whether it’s through curriculum, a children’s book, or a travel article. Feel free to explore. Discovery is an amazing thing!
Texas for Kids from School Library Journal:
Everything is bigger in Texas, and this book does its best to make the eventful happenings of the Lone Star state fun and accessible. Beginning before Texas was even a state, some 500 years ago with the Spanish missions, and continuing up to the 20th-century space age and oil boom, Gibson makes the material relatable and approachable, while teachers will appreciate the activities. VERDICT While this book is no replacement for a textbook, it will become an invaluable tool for those teaching or learning about Texas history.–John Trischitti, Midland County Public Libraries, TX
Women in Space from VOYA Magazine:
With a plethora of information, Women in Space will be an asset to any library and will be useful for those choosing to learn about unsung heroes by combining both biographical and historical information in one handy volume.-Charla Hollingsworth, April 2014.
Women Aviators from Air & Space Smithsonian
Women Aviators (9781613745403) was included in the December 2013 Air & Space Smithsonian‘s (print circ 197,866) Best Children’s Books of 2013 roundup of aviation and space-themed books.
Native American History for Kids from Bookloons
Not only is this a good general introduction to the Native American peoples but the accompanying activities also allow young readers eight or nine years of age and older the opportunity to get involved in some hands-on projects.-Bob Walch, August 2010