Face it; today’s kids have limited knowledge about their Motherland’s Mythology. The fault, although, is not theirs. With the advent of modern technology and internet, the kids are now busy with their electronic mobile devices and free Wi-Fi to socialize with people and make friends with people from other countries. One good thing about the unbarred usage of internet is that their curiosity level has not been nipped by technology, instead, they are smarter in many cases than the grownups, especially in the field of science and technology; as the crucial thing remains in its place, they are still not aware of the mythological stories and characters which had been written by the eminent authors and writers of their country. Texas Businesses are taking every care in educating the kids with the manual reading.
Comic Books In Our Childhood
Comic books have always been there in our book racks at home. We all loved to read them during our summer and winter vacations of school. Each and every year, when we used to move on to the upper grade of the school, the textbooks had to be removed from the shelves, but nobody at home could even dare to touch the comic books to be removed off it because, no matter how old the books are, they always hold a special place in our hearts. Reading a comic book gave us the feeling of reading something new, no matter how many times we read it before. We still love to read them, thanks to the flourishing Texas Businesses of the state’s publishing houses.
The major appeal of comic books is that the colorful pictorial descriptions made us pay undivided attention to the details. We loved to read the story on which the book was based on. That is the USP of the comic book. The cartooned images of the characters and the surroundings made us engrossed to live in a whole different world where we got to live with the characters of the book. We laughed with them, cried at their demise, and encouraged them to fight the evil in our imagination. It is needless to say, that comic books are a great source to build up a child’s imaginary power.