A school psychologist in Lithuania translated the zine into Lithuanian so children in her community could read it.
Thanks to Kamilė Borkovskienė, a school psychologist in Lithuania who translated the coronavirus zine into Lithuanian. She shared it with children in her community. Click to save and print. pic.twitter.com/L1xzLbsQGw
A middle-school teacher turned it into a video — with a kid doing the narration.
Another middle-school teacher taught students the art of folding the zine — and added a lesson on how to properly wash hands — in a health class focused on the coronavirus.
No gym today so I created stations: Corona Virus Podcast, create the zine comic, hand sorting washing steps/making poster, actual teacher lead hand washing demo and practice, with 2 fun game stations! Thanks for sharing this, glad I saw it!!! pic.twitter.com/nDP7DIOsA0
This week we had an independent mini-makerspace project! Students made informative mini-zines with information on the #coronavirus. I set out copies from @npr and a video on how to fold a zine for students. Kiddos loved it! So glad to share information in a fun way! #makerspacepic.twitter.com/jUPW1qk5PG
How have you shared the coronavirus comic with children? We'd love to see how you've used it in a school, library or home setting. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line "Coronavirus comic."