Happy Pride Month, Everymoms!
If you’re looking to add even more diverse books to your home’s library to celebrate and learn more about the LGBTQ+ community, we’ve rounded up 13 of our favorite picture and board books for kids featuring storylines with gay, lesbian, non-binary, and transgender characters.
Check out the list below!
This sweet board book celebrates all different types of families and stresses that the most important part of any home is unconditional love.
A young transgender boy named Aidan prepares to welcome a new sibling and celebrates the many transitions a family can experience together.
Miriam B. Schiffer
When Stella's school has a Mother's Day celebration, the little girl finds a unique solution for who to invite to the party since she has two dads.
Jessica Herthel and Jazz Jennings
Written by trans teen and LGBTQ+ activist Jazz Jennings, this picture book is based on Jazz's real-life experience as a transgender kid.
Gayle E. Pitman
This book celebrates and explains Pride month with easy-to-understand LGBTQ+ history and culture.
A board book featuring diverse families with two moms as they go about their daily schedules of breakfast, playdates, bedtime stories, and more.
When Julián gets a glimpse of costumed mermaids on a subway ride home from a visit to the pool, he's mesmerized and daydreams of dressing up like the ladies in his own mermaid costume.
A young boy named Lenny follows his friend Jasmine for a school project and learns she has two dads.
Peter Parnell and Justin Richardson
This sweet board book tells the story of two male Central Park Zoo penguins who create a nontraditional family by welcoming a baby of their own.
Michael Genhart PhD
With adorable illustrations, this book is a great intro to LGBTQ+ pride and reminds kids that families come in all varieties.
This board book tells the story of a toddler with two moms as they spend the day together.
'Pride Colors' explains and celebrates the unconditional love between parents and children through rhymes and colorful imagery.
When Heather and her classmates are asked to draw pictures of their families at school, the little girl realizes that no two families are exactly the same.