“The New Kid and Her Friend”

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The stories age 4+ are deliberately written in language that is understandable for parents. So extra explanation is (intentionally) required while read the bedtime story. This creates more intense parent-child relationship.

As the sun set behind the trees, a little girl named Curity walked down the street towards her new school. She had just moved to this town and was nervous about starting at a new school the next day.

That night, as she lay in bed, Curity felt a lump in her throat. She was worried that no one would like her and that she wouldn’t make any friends. Just then, she heard a soft whisper in her ear.

“Don’t worry,” the voice said. “I’m here to help you.”

Curity looked around, but she couldn’t see anyone. Then, she remembered the voice of insecurity and the voice of security that her parents had told her about. She smiled to herself and closed her eyes.

The next day, Curity walked into her new classroom and looked around nervously. Everyone seemed to be talking and laughing with their friends, and Curity felt left out. She wished she had someone to talk to.

Just then, she saw a little boy named Inse sitting all alone at his desk. He looked sad and scared, just like she felt. Curity went over to him and introduced herself.

“Hi, I’m Curity,” she said.

Inse looked up at her and smiled. “Hi, I’m Inse,” he said.

They started talking, and before they knew it, the bell rang for recess. Curity was happy to have made a new friend, but Inse looked worried.

“What’s wrong?” Curity asked.

“I don’t know anyone to play with at recess,” Inse said.

Curity remembered the five transformations and the voice of insecurity and the voice of security. She smiled and said, “Don’t worry, we’ll find someone to play with.”

They walked out to the playground and saw a group of kids playing hopscotch. Inse looked nervous, but Curity took his hand and walked over to the group.

“Hi, can we play too?” she asked.

The kids looked up and smiled. “Sure!” they said.

Inse and Curity played hopscotch with the other kids, and soon they were all laughing and having fun together. Inse was happy that he had made new friends, and Curity was happy that she had helped him.

That night, as they lay in bed, Inse whispered to Curity, “Thanks for helping me today. I was really scared.”

Curity smiled and whispered back, “That’s what friends are for. And remember, the voice of insecurity is just trying to protect you. You can use it as inspiration to be brave and make new friends.”

Inse nodded and closed his eyes. He felt safe and happy, knowing that he had a friend like Curity to help him through anything.

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