Stick On Name Labels To Keep All Your Favourite Stories Safe & Sound!

Just for Fun: Stick On Name Labels To Keep All Your Favourite Stories Safe & Sound!

Friday 21st February 2020   /   Just for Fun   /   0 Comment(s)

Stick On Name Labels To Keep All Your Favourite Stories Safe & Sound!

It’s been a (very!) rainy sort of half term, which makes it the perfect half term to have an adventure of the literary kind. There are thousands and thousands of amazing stories out there (for kids of all ages) – we’ve certainly got a lot of firm favourites. So, this week, we’re challenging our customers to find out how many of the UK’s most popular children’s books they’ve read!

Bestselling Books For Kids (& Grown Ups)!

According to Nielsen Book, these are the 50 most popular children’s books of the 21st Century (so far!). How many have your family read?

A list of the most popular children’s books of the 21st century to date. The books are; A Squash And A Squeeze (1993), Monkey Puzzle (2000), Room On The Broom (2001), Stick Man (2008), Superworm (2012), Tales From Acorn Wood: Fox’s Socks (2003), The Gruffalo (1999), The Gruffalo’s Child (2004), The Highway Rat (2011), The Scarecrow’s Wedding (2014), The Snail And The Whale (2003) by Julia Donaldson and Axel Scheffler; What The Ladybird Heard (2009) by Julia Donaldson and Lydia Monks, 2009; Awful Auntie (2014), Bad Dad (2017), Billionaire Boy (2010), Demon Dentist (2013), Fing (2019), Gangsta Granny (2011), Grandpa’s Great Escape (2015), Mr Stink (2009), Ratburger (2012), The Beast Of Buckingham Palace (2019), The Midnight Gang (2016), The World’s Worst Children series (2016 to 2017), and The World’s Worst Teachers (2019) by David Walliams; Charlie And The Chocolate Factory (1964), Matilda (1988), The BFG (1982), and The Twits (1979) by Roald Dahl; Christmasaurus (2016) by Tom Fletcher; The Dinosaur That Pooped A Planet (2013) by Tom Fletcher, Dougie Poynter, and Garry Parson; Dear Zoo (1982) by Rod Campbell; Diary Of A Wimpy Kid series (2007 to present) by Jeff Kinney; Girl Online series (2014 to 2016) by Zoe Sugg; Guess How Much I Love You (1994) by Sam McBratney and Anita Jeram; Harry Potter series (1997 to 2007) by J.K. Rowling; His Dark Materials series (1995 to 2000) by Phillip Pullman; Horrid Henry series (1994 to 2019) by Francesca Simon and Tony Ross; Oi Frog! (2014) by Kes Gray and Jim Field; The Day The Crayons Quit (2013) by Drew Daywalt and Oliver Jeffers; The Hobbit (1937) and The Lord Of The Rings series (1954 to 1955) by J.R.R. Tolkein; The Hunger Games (2008) by Suzanne Collins; The Lion, The Witch, And The Wardrobe (1950) by C.S. Lewis; The Parent Agency (2015) by David Baddiel and Jim Field; The Tiger Who Came To Tea (1968) by Judith Kerr; The Very Hungry Caterpillar (1969) by Eric Carle; The Wonky Donkey (2010) by Craig Smith and Katz Cowley; Tom Gates series (2011 to 2019) by Liz Pichon; and We’re Going On A Bear Hunt (1989) by Michael Rosen and Helen Oxenbury.

Stick on Name Labels To Keep Your Favourites Safe

For many children, books are one of their favourite things in the whole world – which means they’ll want to take those books with them everywhere they go. While it’s easy enough (if a bit frustrating) to replace books that go missing, many kids will be upset about losing “their” book – with all of the little marks, tears, and folds that make it their own.

With Stikins ® name labels, however, you can help to make it easier for these precious belongings to be returned should they ever go missing. Our stick on name labels have a unique, super sticky adhesive; simply firmly press a name label onto your book and it’s labelled!

You can keep things simple with a name and surname, add a piece of contact information (like a phone number to make it really easy to return items), or even add a friendly message (like “I belong to…”).

Stick on name labels are a simple way to help prevent precious belongings disappearing AND they help to encourage children to take on the responsibility of looking after their own belongings.

You can order online or by phone; we supply four pack sizes of 30, 60, 90, or 120 labels, which can be used to label books AND all sort of other cherish belongings, including toys, bags, shoes, and clothes.

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