A bag of 12 fun pin-on buttons that can be read in many different ways, like “Because I love to dream” or the author’s preferred interpretation, “I love to dream because I love to dream…” It’s inspired by Gertrude Stein’s poem, “Rose is a rose is a rose is a rose,” which is reminiscent of a line in William Shakespeare’s play Romeo and Juliet, “A rose by any other name would smell as sweet.” The button is meant to evoke the idea that dreams alone are reason enough.
New low price. Only $3.50. We got a double discount on this product. Order now before supplies run out.
You will never run out of room to dream with this inspirational Bucket List Notepad. Pin it to your Dream Board as a reminder or give a few sheets to a friend.
This colorful notepad is a fun size, which makes it easy to complete your Bucket List. You can pin your Bucket List on your Dream Board, hang it on the refrigerator, stick it to the bathroom mirror. You can even use it as a to-do list, because those are mini-dreams, too. For example, instead of writing down “Exercise,” you could write, “Go for a walk and find 10 new things in my neighborhood.” Or, what if your dream is to make a lovely dinner for your family? Now, you also have the mini dreams — the steps of action — to find a recipe, buy the ingredients, set the table and light some candles.
And, maybe the best reason of all, why not inspire a friend to dream and give them a page to complete!?
This colorful notepad is 4 x 5.5 inches and has 50 pages.
“Ask me what my dream is!” A conversation starter. A fun button that encourages sharing and inspiring everyone that you meet. It features our mascot, the Donkeycorn, which is a donkey wearing a unicorn costume. The Donkeycorn symbolizes that even impossible dreams are possible; in fact, your dream might be standing right in front of you, it just doesn’t look like what you expected.
A fun pin-on button that can be read in many different ways, like “Because I love to dream” or the author’s preferred interpretation, “I love to dream because I love to dream…” It’s inspired by Gertrude Stein’s poem, “Rose is a rose is a rose is a rose,” which is reminiscent of a line in William Shakespeare’s play Romeo and Juliet, “A rose by any other name would smell as sweet.” The button is meant to evoke the idea that dreams alone are reason enough.
Get all our printer-friendly worksheets for only $1 dollar. 33 new pages of content. These activities expand one small step each. By the way, to learn the whole process, please purchase our book, Dream It! This is a PDF digital download.
This PDF digital download is a great deal! The Dream Workshop alone took months to create and test in real-world classrooms. And the Mental Health Checkup & Toolkit has been used by hundreds of organizations. Each of these activities expands one small step of turning dreams into reality. To learn the whole process, please purchase our book, Dream It! Let us know what you think. The best pages will get put into the new book. Get ’em now, while you can.
Instructions: Just pick your favorite game or activity. Print out the worksheets. Most have a printer-friendly, black and white version. There are simple instructions on each page. For more in-depth instructions, please see the corresponding activity on our website.
Disclaimer: Each of these activities is available for free on their corresponding pages, but you have to download them individually. For only $1, you get the convenience have them all in one place. Plus, your dollar helps support our work.
The Awards Challenge is a companion game for our book “Dream It!” This pencil and paper game is free, but you need the book.
From the beginning until the end, life is a constant adventure, not a problem to be solved. It doesn’t matter if we achieve great things, it only matters if we feel a great sense of accomplishment! Practice feeling accomplished by marking off your physical achievements in the Dream It! Playbook!
The Easter Egg Hunt. Our first free game is a companion game for our new book “Dream It!” This pencil and paper game is free, but you need the book.
In this case, “Easter egg” means a hidden surprise. If you saw the movie Ready Player One, you learned that the first hidden surprise was a message in the 1979 video game “Adventure” by Atari. The term was coined “Easter egg” to encourage players to hunt for all the surprises just like the real holiday game. It became so popular that Easter eggs are now part of almost every game, movie and television show, and — of course — our book.