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About Us

Our Mission:

 The Academy of Pediatrics recommends reading to a child at an early age before going to sleep. At Pajama-Books we know that reading is learning and we make learning fun! 

Smart kids read 

Our Story

We have carefully selected books which boast rave reviews from New York Times; also are top rated by Common Sense Media and Educational Freeware; and are highly ranked on Amazon and Barnes and Nobles. We match the books with theme pajamas manufactured in the US and made with 100% cotton which is so important for our kids health. Next, we bring the favorite book characters to life as the plush dolls - also produced in the US and safe to use for all ages. You can shop different types of sets from pajamas only to our BDJ (Book+Doll+Jammies) Sets. We believe in the magic of early interactive reading to children that turns story-time into a real adventure! Reading to children means:

  • Stronger bond between parents and a child
  • Pretense reading - your child will try to imitate you read thus getting familiar with books
  • By copying you read - your baby will start copying you speak promoting earlier talking
  • School success foundation: early reading helps to form math, science, logic and language skills
  • Interactive reading promotes your child's social skills and creativity                                 

Our Unique BDJ Set Overview

Our featured products are the unique BDJ sets: story book, character doll and pajamas set. It's a great gift for a child of any age - an interactive story the kids can read, wear and play.    


Reading to Children Aloud...


Reading aloud helps children acquire early language skills.

  • Reading aloud is widely recognized as the single most important activity leading to language development. Among other things, reading aloud builds word-sound awareness in children, a potent predictor of reading success.
  • "Children who fall seriously behind in the growth of critical early reading skills have fewer opportunities to practice reading. Evidence suggests that these lost practice opportunities make it extremely difficult for children who remain poor readers during the first three years of elementary school to ever acquire average levels of reading fluency." Torgeson, J. Avoiding the Devasting Downward Spiral, American Educator. (2004)
  • Reading aloud to young children is not only one of the best activities to stimulate language and cognitive skills; it also builds motivation, curiosity, and memory. Bardige, B. Talk to Me, Baby!(2009), Paul H Brookes Pub Co.
  • Reading aloud stimulates language development even before a child can talk. Bardige, B. Talk to Me, Baby!(2009), Paul H Brookes Pub Co.
  • Research shows that the more words parents use when speaking to an 8-month-old infant, the greater the size of their child's vocabulary at age 3. The landmark Hart-Risley study on language development documented that children from low-income families hear as many as 30 million fewer words than their more affluent peers before the age of 4. Hart, B. Risley, T. Meaningful Differences in the Everyday Experiences of Young American Children (1995), Paul H. Brookes Publishing Co.

Reading aloud helps children develop positive associations with books and reading.

  • The nurturing and one-on-one attention from parents during reading aloud encourages children to form a positive association with books and reading later in life.
  • Reading aloud is a proven technique to help children cope during times of stress or tragedy.

Reading aloud helps children build a stronger foundation for school success.

  • "What happens during the first months and years of life matters, a lot, not because this period of development provides an indelible blueprint for adult well-being, but because it sets either a sturdy or fragile stage for what follows." J.S. Shonkoff & D. Phillips, Eds., From Neurons to Neighborhoods: The Science of Early Childhood Development (2000), Washington D.C.; National Research Council & The Institute of Medicine, National Academy Press.
  • Once children start school, difficulty with reading contributes to school failure, which can increase the risk of absenteeism, leaving school, juvenile delinquency, substance abuse, and teenage pregnancy - all of which can perpetuate the cycles of poverty and dependency.
  • Reading aloud in the early years exposes children to story and print knowledge as well as rare words and ideas not often found in day-to-day conversations or screen time.
  • Reading aloud gives children the opportunity to practice listening - a crucial skill for kindergarten and beyond.