Children’s, Educational, Ethnic, Juvenile

This book is the story of a little girl learning that she is Multiracial.

We will be booking media appearances for this Author as well as book signing events in the Author hometown as well as additional cities and states.

While making her favorite snack with her Daddy, little Sofia makes an amazing discovery about herself! Her realization changes the way she sees this colorful world. Filled with wonder and questions, Sofia journeys into a world that isn’t just black or white, but a beautiful rainbow of colors.

This book is the story of a little girl learning that she is Multiracial.

“Chocolate Mixer” addresses the common questions our children may ask about a world filled with different cultures, skin-colors and ways of life, and how even our own parents can look so different from one another.

Jason Armstrong was born and raised in Brooklyn, New York. After living there all his life, he decided to pursue his dream of opening his own wellness center, which led to him moving to Italy. While living in Italy with his two children, his love for writing, which had been dormant for sometime, resurfaced when his daughter innocently had an epiphany over some chocolate milk. “Jason Armstrong has written a heartfelt book that every child will enjoy reading. This book promotes self-love and an appreciation of our differences. Chocolate Mixer reminds children that they receive the best parts of both parents, and this is what makes each person special and unique.” Keshia B. Warner, Principal-Oak Park, IllinoisChocolate Mixer is a pivotal book to have in any collection, young or old. This book takes an important lesson taught by a young girl on acceptance and love of self and others, she sees that everything in this world is a beautiful array of mixers just like her. Simply amazing!” Delali Kodah, Achievement Coach, New York Department of Education   “This book is a wonderful story about two children learning who they are. Accepting & loving themselves…and everyone else based on who they are & not what they are. It’s a very important message that all children and adults should hear.” Kelly Armstrong, NY Department of Children.