Kumilos Tayo KUYA Cover FA

Ages 0-4 • 5.625” x 6.125”• 16 pages • Illustrated in full-color • Filipino • ISBN: 978-971-630-190-8

Kumilos Tayo, Kuya!

Written by Ompong Remigio
Illustrated by Bunny Vivero

Mga Ate at Kuya, kilos na kasabay ni Bunso! Pumalakpak sa pagbigkas ng bawat pantig!

Published in conjunction with Save the Children Philippines

Kumilos Tayo KUYA Cover FA for web


5.00 out of 5

1 review for Kumilos Tayo, Kuya!

  1. Rating by on :

    5 out of 5

    Abigail, our daughter is  enjoying her ‪Kumilos Tayo Kuya‬ her first Tagalog book wrote by  award winning-writer Ompong Remigio and Illustrated by Bunny Vivero. This children book was published by Tahanan Books in collaboration with Save the Children Philippines. It was one of their first board books that was released year 2014.

    Ompong Remigio’s real life name is Maria Corazon Paulina.  She has been elevated to the Hall of Fames Philippines Creative Guild, won book awards after including the National Book Award for Children’s  Lit plus  MTV awards and others for songwriting.  She also survived a serious bout with Rheumatic Heart, Borderline Cancer and saw the light for 3 minutes.  She came back to do more ads and to raise more kids. (Source: New York Festivals World’s Beat Advertising)

    At Abigail’s age of 22 months, reading books with her plays a vital role in her mastering her fine motor skills.  Fine motor skills for growing child are the abilities required to control smaller movements of the hands and fingers, such as picking up small objects and tying one’s shoes and even turning pages of books.
    This book entitled “Kumilos Tayo Kuya” aids us parents to nourish and educate our Filipino-American children to be exposed in basic Tagalog words and made them aware on learning to read by means of pag “pantig” or its equal use “the syllable” in English.
    Though this is the first Tagalog Books we read with Abigail, its not foreign to her at all the culture and Filipino practice told in this book. Ompong Remigio did a brilliant work in including “Nagmano” or “Blessed” in English equivalent in which made our daughter more engaged in looking in each pages because she found a common ground. She actually smiled and turned to me each time she passed to the “Nagmano” page.
    Author Remigio and illustrator Vivero never failed to use both Expressive and Referential style in this book to meet the Individual Variation in Language Development of children.

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