Bitcoin for everyone. This includes teens, children, toddlers, and even newborns.

When these children get older, they will use the Bitcoin (BTC) protocol, so “it makes sense to start incorporating Bitcoin into the learning process as soon as possible.”

At least, according to Scott Sibley, this is the half pair behind Shamory Bitcoin and the children’s book Goodnight Bitcoin. He joins a growing list of Bitcoin children’s book authors who are interested in educating children about Bitcoin and money.

Good night bitcoin book. Source: Shamuri
Sibley and his wife are convinced that “children can learn much faster and sooner than most people think”.

This is one of the reasons why they wrote a bedtime story on bitcoin, a story for children, joking about “the number of Goodnight books (Goodnight Moon, Goodnight Baseball, etc.). It is a semi-educational bitcoin mining game, Schmore.

Sibley notes that there is a “product and content gap when it comes to fun ways to learn about Bitcoin for kids and adults,” and they offer educational content beyond the podcasts, books, and lengthy articles that Bitcoin typically enjoy.

“Economy education that includes bitcoin is something that children will not get in most ‘traditional’ schools. So bitcoin parents now need to find ways to incorporate this education into their homes.”

Bitcoin for Kido Book. Source: bitcoinforkiddos
Chris and Frida Popeye are the authors of Bitcoin for Kids, The History of Bitcoin. This is another couple who are passionate about teaching “children about money from an early age” so that they have the best chance of knowing about indestructible money when they see it.”

They told Cointelegraph:

“We wanted to introduce our kids to bitcoin and the broader concept of money early on, so they would be more comfortable using and talking about technology as they got older.”
They add that “money is a taboo for most adults, but it doesn’t have to be.” By educating children about Bitcoin (and its inherent money) through books, he breaks down social barriers, opening up a “great learning experience for the whole family.”

Michael Karas, aka Bitcoin Rabbi, author of Bitcoin Money: The Story of Beatville Discovering Good Money, complements other authors’ musings on children and finance. He told Cointelegraph: “It is important for children to learn to work for money, save money, and use responsibly, as well as donate to charity.”

Bitcoin Money, The Bitville Story. Source: Amazon
He noted the unintended benefit of teaching kids bitcoins — it’s also an “introduction to adults.” Sibley explains, “Children, as well as adults, will continue to feel better in the sense that we have all tried money and learned more about money, where it comes from, what makes it valuable, and so on.” Sibley adds:

“These are all questions [about money] that most people will probably deal with their whole lives without thinking or learning about them.”
Also, since “children do not have all the prejudices that adults have,” they can approach the decentralized monetary network with an open mind. Bitcoin Rabbi expands on the idea by saying that “Kids understand the digital side of Bitcoin because they are digital citizens.”

“You have no preconceived notions about how traditional money and banks make it easier for them to accept bitcoin as real money.”
In the end, children’s books about bitcoin not only subtly teach children (and their parents) about bitcoin and orange pills; It also only helps break a stubborn taboo: talking about money.

Source: CoinTelegraph