Terri's Take... » Home Business /blog Living a Proverbs 31 Life in a Romans 1 World... Sat, 12 Jul 2014 08:30:15 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.9.1 Special Affiliate Opportunity /blog/2014/05/special-affiliate-opportunity/ /blog/2014/05/special-affiliate-opportunity/#comments Fri, 16 May 2014 23:29:14 +0000 /blog/?p=1847 Heads up, homeschool bloggers!

If you find great satisfaction in reviewing and promoting the best, top-notch products in the homeschool marketplace, then you will love what I am about to share with you.

If you blog as a hobby, but also to contribute to your family’s income, even if just for little extras that make the kids (and your husband) smile, then you will really be excited about this.

I want to tell you about a brand new affiliate opportunity that you will not want to miss out on. If you like promoting quality homeschool materials and receiving a hefty commission sum, then you will like this!

Have you heard about the Build Your Bundle sale coming up this summer? It is a unique sale that allows customers to bundle only the items that they really want. The prices are great without being ridiculous. The items included are quality, top-notch, award-winning products. We are thrilled that several of our products are included.

Would you like to get in on the action? While you cannot promote the sale just yet, you can do two EASY things to get ready:

  1. 1. Sign up to become an affiliate, so that you can receive 30% commissions in the summer when you probably need the money the most (for vacations, for next year’s curriculum, for camps, etc.)
  2. 2. Recruit your friends to sign up as an affiliate too. Why would you want to do this? Because you get a 10% commission for every bundle they sell too. SWEET!

Click the image below to get started!

Psst… Jump in now BEFORE everyone knows about this!

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How to Get Seriously Productive /blog/2014/01/how-to-get-seriously-productive/ /blog/2014/01/how-to-get-seriously-productive/#comments Fri, 31 Jan 2014 02:25:35 +0000 /blog/?p=1765 People have been asking me how I get so much done. I would love to tell you!

In the past year, I have written and published a book (A Child’s Geography: Explore the Classical World), created a new magazine (Quest Magazine) that publishes a brand new issue consistently every month, developed a new site (Map Center) where you can download Map Trek maps by the piece, and am nearly ready to launch a new web application (Map Studio) where you can create exactly the maps you want for your homeschool lesson, workshop, sermon or classroom. Oh, and I am also writing a 4th volume of A Child’s Geography: Explore Medieval Kingdoms.

How in the world can anyone get this much done? I have 5 secret weapons! And they are:

1. I will hire or outsource the stuff that I cannot do, such as coding or editing for example. It just makes good sense. Why should I learn something that will take me hours to learn when someone else already knows how to do it and can do it quickly and hopefully, inexpensively. (Guess what? I also outsource my housecleaning twice a month to a high school girl who works both quickly and at a great price!)

2. I get up early! Yes, I can get more done in 2-3 hours in the wee morning than I can the rest of the day. And staying up late usually doesn’t cut it. Those are your most worn out hours of the day. Get up early and use your freshest hours to accomplish what you really want to accomplish, whether that be writing a book, assembling a digital scrapbook, planning your curriculum, etc.

3. I get away (very occasionally). If you really need to get something done, like you have a looming deadline whether self-imposed or imposed by others, get a hotel room for 24 hours and just get it done. It’s best if you don’t take your spouse along, unless the object of the get-away is to connect with each other. Those are highly valuable times but different from what I am talking about now. I am due for a solo get-away so that I can tackle more of my book. I just need that quiet and interrupted time (on a rare occasion) to get some momentum.


4. I walk every day. This time not only gets my blood pumping, but it recharges me. It also feeds my creativity. I will usually get some fresh insight while walking that I can use to push my productivity. I also use this time to pray, which is very good for my soul and emotional well-being, not to mention good for those who are being prayed for.


5. I have an awesome husband that will help me carve out time to get something special accomplished. He really is an amazing man! And, in my work life, I have an incredibly talented administrative assistant, and it’s almost like having another “me”. Wow, what would I do without these two?

While I realize that most people do not have an admin assistant, nor does everyone have a supportive spouse, everyone still has the exact same 24 hours each day. To become more productive, you just need to know how to use those hours to your best advantage. Focus on just points 2, 3 and 4 and you will get more accomplished than you thought you could.

So, go out there and get something done!

Question: What is on your to-do list that you really need to carve some time out to accomplish? For me, it’s writing my book. What’s yours?

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Starting Chapter One /blog/2014/01/starting-chapter-one/ /blog/2014/01/starting-chapter-one/#comments Mon, 06 Jan 2014 16:23:57 +0000 /blog/?p=1737 This is post #3 in a blog series on how to tackle writing a book. If you are planning to write a book or are already deep into the process, I invite you to follow along with me.

See Post #2 for help in finding the time to write. This post will help you get started with your research.


Here’s a little disclaimer: My blog series will be most helpful for those who are writing non-fiction. I’ll be honest, while I love to read fiction, the idea of writing it scares me to death. I’m sure that I will have some nuggets of wisdom for fiction-writers in terms of organization and scheduling, but I cannot help with plot or character development.

A little background…

In August 2012, I began writing my first full length book. In the past 12 years, I have written a handful of short biographies, illustrated an entire book of maps (actually several) and published over 35 titles, so I definitely understand the book creation world. I already knew how to research my subject and tell a story. I also understood the diligence required in completing a large project. But I had never really written a book before. A real, full-length book, from beginning to end. I didn’t really know what that would look like for me.

So, I mapped out a plan and followed it. In that my book was a book on geography, I decided to write about one country a month. I was covering 10 countries, so I expected to finish up in May of the following year. I’m excited to say that I not only stayed on schedule, but finished the first draft a month early.

Now, I’m doing it again. This time, I will be covering 11 countries, so I am giving myself 11 months to complete the first draft of A Child’s Geography: Explore Medieval Kingdoms.

Here are My 5 Top Tips for Starting Your Book:

1. Break down your book idea into chapter subjects. Using sticky notes, write down topics that you want to cover in your book. Begin to organize these ideas by category. You can use a white board or a table to organize your notes by subject. Once you have them clustered by category, you can determine how many chapters you plan to write. I read a book by Dan Poynter years ago called Writing Non-Fiction. This may be very helpful for you in organizing your material.

2. Determine your writing schedule based on your content. If your chapters will be long, then plan a month to write each chapter. If they are shorter, then maybe you can write a chapter every one or two weeks. Make appointments with yourself to write. Mark it on the calendar. Take yourself out for coffee, if that helps. Look forward to these times. I like to write early in the morning snuggled up in a blanket on the couch before anyone else is awake.

3. Pick a chapter to write and begin your research. You do not have to start writing Chapter 1 first. Pick the chapter with the content that you are most excited to dive into. It’s important to gain momentum early and the best way to do this is to write the chapter that looks easier, maybe you have less research to do or maybe you just visited a place that is fresh in your memory to write about. My favorite places to research material are my local library and the internet. Always fact-check by verifying the information on more than one site. Wikipedia, for example, has been known to be riddled with errors. Always double-check your facts.

I just started my research a few days ago. Before diving into Spain, I knew there were certain topics that I wanted to cover in this chapter, such as the historical significance of the Strait of Gibraltar, the UK holding of Gibraltar, the Moor kingdoms, Castile y Leon, Ferdinand and Isabella, Christopher Columbus, Basque Country, travel by train, bullfighting and origins of Spanish dancing. Who knows what I will find, but I am exciting to dive into these topics!

4. Start a Pinterest board. I’m a visual person. I like to see what I am writing and refer back to images often during the writing process. Last year, I started a Pinterest board to capture images of places I was writing about. I have just begun to do the same for this book. Here is my very new Pinterest board for Explore Medieval Kingdoms. I am looking forward to filling it up more.

5. Begin writing. Once you have picked your chapter to write, just start writing. Do not edit while you write. Do that later. The writing and editing processes are conducted from opposite sides of the brain – one function interrupts the other. So don’t do it! Write first, edit later. Don’t worry about grammar and flow until you have a good chunk of words on a page. Tip: One tool that makes writing topics and chapters out of order easier is Scrivener. With this software, you can write in your book at any place you want. It’s brilliant! You can even reorder chapters and keep track of your research links right inside the writing software. Check it out here - http://www.literatureandlatte.com/ – and download a free trial version.

I’ll post next week with my progress on Chapter One… Spain!

Question: Have you started your book? How’s it coming?

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How to Actually Write That Book! /blog/2014/01/how-to-actually-write-that-book/ /blog/2014/01/how-to-actually-write-that-book/#comments Thu, 02 Jan 2014 23:53:25 +0000 /blog/?p=1726 Follow along and I’ll show you how!


It’s a new year and time for a new project. I am ready to write a new book!

Do you have a book rolling around in your brain that you would like to get out onto paper this year? Follow along with me on my journey and by this time next year, you should have in your hands (or more likely, on your computer) a complete manuscript ready for publication. Sound like fun? It is, but it’s also hard work. But you can do it!

Let’s get started… (ready? then roll up your sleeves!)

The first thing we need to get out of the way is scheduling a time to write. I mean, let’s face it, if you are like me, you have many demands on your time, several people that need you all day long, a house that doesn’t clean itself and cupboards that continually need to be refilled with trips to the grocery store.

And no, we are not going to write in the bathroom with the door locked and the shower running!

It’s time to take a hard look at your schedule. What do you spend time doing that doesn’t really need to be done? Um, Candy Crush? Exactly, those little time-suckers are the kinds of things I am talking about… the modern, young to middle-aged woman’s acceptable addiction. This is going to sound cruel, but trust me, I’m doing you a favor… Delete those addictive apps from your device! Just do it now while you are feeling strong. Besides these are the kinds of games (as fun as they are) that take more time than you want to give and more money than you want to spend. Get rid of Candy Crush! Or Facebook. Or Pinterest (ouch). Or whatever your little habit may be.

Second, look at how you spend your evenings and your mornings. I’d like to make a case that the ABSOLUTE BEST time to write is between the lovely hours of 5 and 7… AM! I’m serious and this is coming from a very NON-morning person. Read my 2-part blog posts on how I became a morning person last year after being a NIGHT person for 45 YEARS!

Becoming a Morning Person, Part 1

Becoming a Morning Person, Part 2

Okay, I think this is enough to think about for now. Here’s your assignment for the week:

1. Work hard at retiring early so that 5am feels wonderful, not dreadful.

2. Start writing during the early morning hours. Don’t worry about organization just yet. Write down what you want to write about. Write down what you think you know and what you think will require some research.

Next week, we are going to break down our projects into bite-sized chunks and begin tackling this project in earnest. For now, just get used to some new routines. If the blank page is intimidating you, then spend your lovely, lonely morning hours reading the Bible (or an extra chapter or two than you usually do) and praying/meditating. Write out a short to-do list for the day, brew up a pot of coffee for you and your hubby, or pick up that book that you wanted to read last night, but didn’t because you determined to go to bed early.

And I’ll see you back here next week as we break down your book idea into manageable parts to tackle in earnest.

Question: Are you ready to join me and say to the world next year that YOU ARE AN AUTHOR?

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Help us determine the topic of our next magazine /blog/2013/12/second-magazine/ /blog/2013/12/second-magazine/#comments Fri, 13 Dec 2013 01:22:09 +0000 /blog/?p=1658 This past September, we had the privilege of publishing our first magazine. While we have produced books, ebooks, maps, timelines, apps and courses, we had never published a magazine. The learning curve was somewhat steep, but it was fun to learn the process and figure out how to get ourselves on a schedule so that we can consistently publish content each and every month.

The magazine we decided to publish is called Quest Magazine: The Ultimate Way for Kids to Learn History. It is a magazine for kids and families to learn and enjoy history together. It’s interactive too, which makes it even more fun for the kids. Currently it is published exclusively on Apple’s Newsstand, but next month we will be launching the Android version (and the crowd cheers!).



And here’s the incredible part – last month Quest Magazine reached #1 in the app store in its category. How exciting that was for us!

Now, we have the option to publish a second magazine. We aren’t sure which direction to go. A companion magazine to Quest covering the subject of science would be nice. Maybe something like this… Knowledge Magazine: Family Science from a Christian Worldview.

However, we also have a passion for small business. I mean really small, like “micro” business. You know, the kind of business that you can (should) start from home and grow as you have the time and money. It’s a backward concept in today’s world where new start-ups pitch ideas to investors, get large amounts of funding and then start big. These businesses are either wildly successful or crash hard.

We believe in starting a business because it promotes the kind of lifestyle you want to enjoy at this time in your life, rather than waiting until you retire. Businesses that allow you to spend time with your family while you still have kids at home. Businesses that start small, in a spare room or garage, with little to no debt are a joy to work in. They grow as they succeed, expanding from a solo entrepreneur to a virtual team who all work remotely and live satisfying lives free from long commutes, angry bosses and strict office hours. These are the kinds of businesses we love to help people start and grow.

So, another possibility for our second magazine would be to provide articles on this theme. It could be general for all microbusiness owners or geared especially toward women. Women are starting businesses at a faster rate than men and yet most business magazines are written primarily for a male audience.

Frankly, I devour business magazines. I just love them! But it would be fun to provide a science magazine for families too, which leaves us undecided. So, would you please chime in if you have an opinion? Here are the three choices at this time:


So please use the form above to vote on the topic of our next mag and leave us any ideas you would like for us to consider in the comment box below. Thank you!

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On Common Core, Part 3 /blog/2013/07/on-common-core-part-3/ /blog/2013/07/on-common-core-part-3/#comments Thu, 18 Jul 2013 23:44:41 +0000 /blog/?p=1427 What if the government were to reach into the food arena and develop Common Breakfast. Let’s imagine for a moment… (Post by Rob Shearer, full article on his blog here.)

Suppose that the federal government decided to over-reach and do something illogical about the national epidemic of childhood obesity. Bear with me while I set up the scenario.

Because it’s “for the children,” the Department of Health announces a sweeping program to require a national, standardized breakfast menu. Frosted flakes, cocoa puffs, and honey nuts are all out. All children, under the age of 18 will be required to have a nutritious breakfast using only items from a federally mandated and approved list of foods. Muesli & granola are in. Fruit and yogurt are in. Everything else, not so much. And suppose further that the federal bureaucracy came up with some obnoxious and intrusive schemes to monitor and verify what all of our [ahem, excuse me, THEIR] little darlings were eating for breakfast.

There would of course, be a predictable outrage from parents (and probably teen-agers, if not toddlers). The federal government would be denounced for taking liberties with the constitution. There would be rallies denouncing the Common Breakfast Scheme. The idea of enlarging the federal government and allowing its intrusion into suburban kitchens would be anathema.

Read the rest of Rob’s article here.

Question: What’s wrong with this scenario, in your opinion? (If you do not see the comment box below, click on the blog title above, then scroll below for the comment box.)

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The World is a Book… /blog/2013/03/the-world-is-a-book/ /blog/2013/03/the-world-is-a-book/#comments Tue, 26 Mar 2013 01:02:15 +0000 /blog/?p=1215 Does it seem ironic to you that this geography enthusiast (moi!) has barely stepped out of the country? Yes, I have been to Tijuana, Mexico and British Columbia, but not too many miles outside of my own country border. I have spent the last twelve years of my life writing about other places and other time periods, helping families to look outside of their own walls, their own borders.

God has created a marvelous earth and beautiful people in every corner of our globe. I love sharing about these places with you. I have finished writing the first draft of the next volume in the Child’s Geography series, which Ann Voskamp began several years ago. We are excited to bring volume 3 to life in early summer. It will cover many of the Balkan countries (Greece, Macedonia, Albania, Montenegro, Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina), Slovenia, Italy and Malta – the Classical World of Ancient times. It will be a fitting sequel to the Holy Land. Take a peek at the cover:

We’ve had several parents proof read the text for us. Here are some of the comments we are receiving:

“Thanks so much for allowing me to be part of Explore the Classical World.  Loved it!  I’ve had volumes 1 and 2 on my shelf but hadn’t started them with my kids—planning to very soon now that I’ve enjoyed volume 3 so much!” – Jill

“Wow great job on the first five chapters.  I really enjoyed them, and I know my sons will too when the final draft is finished!” – Angie

“I really enjoyed reading this! You are a gifted writer. I enjoyed the colorful local characters! … I thought it would take me longer to read through, but it was engaging and interesting that I couldn’t stop reading! Looking forward to reading the next chapters!” – Nanci

“Boy, this was fun!! And, I learned something (well, a lot) to boot!! Thank you for the opportunity.” – Renee

“Reading this has REALLY made me want to visit Greece and some of these places! I love the story line and how descriptive and fun the information is displayed or told. This is going to be an excellent book and I am very excited to use this with my son and to recommend it to others! I haven’t used the first 2 books and will now be looking into purchasing them as well! Way to go and thanks so much for making History/Geography FUN!  Thank you for this opportunity!” – Lindsey in Florida

We are so pleased that several of you have had a chance to preread and proof the first draft. It is the skeleton, in many ways. Now, we are ready to put flesh on the bones. My daughter and I are flying to Europe next week. We’ll be visiting our missionary friend in Slovenia along with some other Slovene friends that my daughter has made over the last couple years teaching at an English camp in the country. We’ll also be traveling through Italy and Greece. Besides bringing encouragement and goodies to our friends, the purpose of our trip is to take photos and video of these places that I have been writing about over the past eight months.

I’ll be posting fun facts and photos on this blog over the next 3 weeks, so stay posted. It should be alot of fun!

Coincidentally, next week is also the week that our social media manager moves to Honduras, so you should be seeing some great photos of that part of the world on our Facebook, Pinterest and Twitter pages. This geography company will actually be seeing a couple corners of the world and bringing back for you a slice of the culture and history.

Side note: If you order from Knowledge Quest during the first 2-3 weeks of April, please just know that our normal staff of four will have dwindled down to one, who is also completely responsible for the care of five children while I’m away. Please be patient if it takes an extra day or two to get your order out. (smile, wink, hug!)

Question: Where in the world would you like to go?

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On Curriculum and Common Core, Part 2 /blog/2013/03/on-curriculum-and-common-core-part-2/ /blog/2013/03/on-curriculum-and-common-core-part-2/#comments Mon, 25 Mar 2013 23:34:11 +0000 /blog/?p=1204 Maybe it was a knee-jerk reaction. I don’t know. I did what I was asked to do… post our view on Common Core Standards. When your inbox becomes filled with people asking where your company stands on an issue that you haven’t had a chance to fully research, you start doing your research. When you post on your blog where you do stand after doing said research and your character is attacked both on your blog and on social media sites, you write a comments policy and ask that guests kindly read it before commenting.

This blog post is much less reactive. I hope. This post comes out of a brain that has had time and space to assimilate the information on Common Core Standards and arrive at some conclusions. I hope that we can discuss this rationally and from the same “side” so to speak.

I speak for myself, Terri Johnson. Yes, I am the face of Knowledge Quest, Inc. and represent the company. But companies don’t have opinions (they have policies). People do. Here’s mine…

Common Core Standards are dangerous. They are dangerous not because they are standards (we’ve had various state standards for years) but because they are mandated from the federal government. Education is supposed to be the jurisdiction of the state and supervised from the state and local levels. The Federal Government should stay out (much like health care, but that is a whole ‘nother beast!). The scary part is that 45 states have already bought into this national control – hook, line and sinker. The state adoption of these standards is where the battleground should be. Here is a helpful video series to help you understand the issue at hand and our freedoms that are at stake:

As an aside, some well-intentioned homeschooling parents have decided to find out how their favorite curriculum publishers line up against these standards. A list has been drawn up and posted online. Parents are choosing their resources for next year based on this list, which really doesn’t tell you much of anything as alignment is easy because standards are low. However, alignment to Common Core Standards (CCS) is not the critical issue. State adoption of these standards is the issue. Currently, home and private schools are not regulated by the CCS. But they may be in the future. CCS needs to be stopped at the state level.

The best way to fight this battle is to contact your governor and state leaders. Send them this link to the video above – http://youtu.be/coRNJluF2O4. Sign petitions. Educate your friends, especially those who have children in the public schools. We are losing our freedoms in this country, one piece at a time, by a crafty federal government. This battle is worth our fight.

As far as your favorite curriculum is concerned, buy the materials that work the best for your family – quality materials with high standards, effective methods and sound worldview. Most of the curricula you are considering probably far exceeds the Common Core Standards anyway.

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On Curriculum and Common Core… /blog/2013/03/on-curriculum-and-common-core/ /blog/2013/03/on-curriculum-and-common-core/#comments Wed, 20 Mar 2013 16:14:48 +0000 /blog/?p=1167 I received an email on March 11 from the founder of the newly formed Education Freedom Coalition asking if Knowledge Quest has already aligned, or plans to align, our materials with the Common Core Standards. The email was forceful in tone and the writer deliberately stated that any reply I gave would be shared on Facebook and on a new website that was created for this purpose – identifying homeschool curriculum publishers that have aligned or not aligned with the standards.

I don’t know about you, but I prefer to speak my own mind, rather than having it shared “for me” by a 3rd party. In this case, I was not given the choice… any response I made for our company would be shared. It felt like I was being backed into a corner with only one way out – say what they (the coalition) wanted me to say. The funny thing is… even though I agree (in content, not in tone) with their stance on the issue, I didn’t like the approach or the ramifications:

a. Reply that KQ is not aligned and will never align – appease a crowd, but put KQ at risk if standards become mandatory in the future (they are not required of private schools and homeschools at this time, thank goodness!) We would either have to 1. align and go back on our word; or 2. go out of business.

b. Reply that KQ is aligned (most homeschool curriculum publishers meet and exceed standards because the standards aren’t that high and are quite vague) – risk becoming boycotted by the very customers it loves to serve. We love what we do and we love those we serve. It is an absolute joy to serve the homeschooling community!

c. Not reply – be listed as a “nonresponsive” company that is indifferent to the concerns of customers. We want to be anything but unresponsive and indifferent, especially when it comes to important matters of government control over education.

I like the whole messy situation even less now that I have replied to the email!

I stated that we would rather not be “listed” on a 3rd party site, but answer parents individually as they have questions. This reply was taken to assume (strong emphasis on the word assume, because apparently, by this coalition, one is guilty before proven innocent) that Knowledge Quest would prefer to ride the fence, stay politically neutral, and reply differently to parents depending on what they would like to hear.

Really? Both our integrity and our honesty have been brought into question, just because we said we would rather not be “listed” on a 3rd party site. Oh my, what have we come to?

We are happy to talk with anyone about this who has concerns. Standards implemented by the government affect educational freedom, especially standards mandated from the federal level. However, these Common Core Standards do not apply to private or homeschools currently. Knowledge Quest’s materials are not being forced to align to any standards at this time, which means that we will do what we have always done – provide the best resources available for history and geography regardless of what the public schools are doing. Frankly, we aren’t that interested in what the public schools are doing. We are excited about the materials that curriculum providers have made available for homeschooling families!

There was another set of standards for social studies in place before Common Core. They were perhaps even more generalized, but share these traits in common with Common Core – vague and therefore hard to implement.

We have no reason to update any of our materials at this time to align with standards that aren’t required for homeschool families. And we will continue to love the companies we love, whether they align to these standards or not. We choose our curricula based on the quality, worldview and method of the materials produced, not by a list.

The cornering, accusing and pigeonholing of curriculum providers need to stop. Homeschool curriculum providers should not be on trial over this issue. They are not the ones implementing the standards. The federal government is issuing the standards that the states choose to adopt (45 states have!). We can be thankful for the educational freedom that we currently have and the large variety of curricula that we have to choose from at this time. Let’s join together in prayer that it continues! It may change down the road the more the federal government continues to reach into areas it has no jurisdiction over. Let’s get out of the courtroom and back to the couch for a great read-aloud. Or, if you would rather stay in the courtroom, find the right one. This isn’t it.

The issue at hand is not whether a specific curriculum aligns or doesn’t align with Common Core Standards; the issue is the overstepping of the Federal Government into the arena of education, which should be handled at the state and local level.

Read Part 2 here.

Question: Um, now what do you think?

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Which Cover Do You Prefer? /blog/2013/02/which-cover-do-you-prefer/ /blog/2013/02/which-cover-do-you-prefer/#comments Wed, 27 Feb 2013 00:50:02 +0000 /blog/?p=1128 Do you like proof 1 or proof 2 for the cover of the next volume of A Child’s Geography?

This is Proof 1:

This is proof 2:

Cast your vote here, if you haven’t already done so on Facebook! Thank you!

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