Antonia Banyard (BC) (Silver Birch Non-Fiction)

 

 

 

 

 

Writers' Union Member. Nelson, BC. Middle reader non-fiction, multiple awards and nominations. Ages 8 and up.

Available in the GTA May 14-18, 2018. $225 for one session, $400 for two, $1,000 for a full day visit -- schedule as many sessions as can fit into the regular school day. No travel charges within Toronto.

Antonia immigrated to Canada from Zambia when she was four. As one of the only “outsiders” in her school, she often escaped into fictional worlds. Her love of writing started early with her first story in Grade 2.

Since then, she has earned two degrees in writing and has worked in book publishing and graphic design. She has written or co-written an adult novel, three middle reader non-fiction books, and poetry.

Presentations

Antonia can tailor her presentations to different age groups. Both presentations begin with a discussion about research, the writing process and revision. She uses visuals (PowerPoint slide show) and student participation to engage the audience with the subjects.

She has co-written two infographics for middle readers which touch on a range of subjects from science, math concepts, media studies, history, social studies and contemporary global issues.

Unpack Your Lunch

Antonia's latest book, Eat Up! An Infographic Exploration of Food (co-authored by Paula Ayer, illustrated by Belle Wuthrich) received an honourable mention from the Green Book Festival Awards, was a starred selection for the CCBC Best Books for Kids & Teens, and has been nominated for the Silver Birch Non-Fiction Award.

This presentation shows kids how something so simple, like their lunch, connects them to the world. Topics covered include how food is marketed to children, the science of nutrition, the global network of the food industry, and the environmental impact of food. Sometimes serious and sometimes silly, this presentation will be an eye-opener either way. Suitable for grades 4-7.

Water Around the World

The first infographic by the Ayer / Banyard / Wuthrich team won the Children's Science Communication award from the American Institute of Physics, and the EUREKA! Nonfiction Children's Book Award from the California Reading Association. It was nominated for the Norma Fleck award, Silver Birch Non-fiction and Red Cedar Non-fiction awards, and is a starred selection for the CCBC Best Books for Kids & Teens, and a Skipping Stones honor book.

This interactive presentation gives students an overview of many water-related issues. Antonia explores topics such as where water first came from, water distribution, how much water is in everyday things (water footprints), and the massive scale of water engineering projects. Antonia keeps students engaged with questions and fun throughout. Suitable for grades 3-7. This presentation can also be tailored to Grade 2.

Presentation details:

Antonia is happy to speak to Grades 2-7, ideally in a library or classroom.

Audience size: Up to 75 is preferred.

Technical requirements: Laptop, projector and screen. Antonia will bring her PowerPoint presentation on a USB (“thumb”) drive. In large or noisy rooms (ie. gym), please provide a microphone (wireless preferred). A table to display books and props, if possible.

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Ella Burakowski (Toronto)

ella-burakowskiwp1aToronto. Writer’s Union Member. Red Maple Honour book. Middle grade. $250 for one session, $450 for two sessions, $650 for three sessions, $800 for four (a full day). (Each session which includes a question and answer period, is approximately 1 hour.) Author of Hidden Gold, A True Story of the Holocaust. Regular columnist for The Canadian Jewish News.

Ella is a second-generation survivor, whose mother and father both suffered through the Holocaust. Ella’s mother died when she was 14 years old, before she could share her story. Ella's uncle David Gold, her mother’s brother, was able to describe their family’s terrifying struggle during the Holocaust. Ella feels that she is a unique link to the past and the future.

Ella's book Hidden Gold won the Ontario Library Association's 2017 honour book award in the Forest of Reading Red Maple Non-Fiction category.

Ella’s presentation includes two parts.

She discusses Hidden Gold by first reviewing the basics of the Holocaust and its historical significance, then segues into how the Holocaust directly affected her family. She also describes how their affliction affected her growing up. Her presentation includes a film, in which Ella’s uncle, David Gold recounts their harrowing story of near misses with death.

The second part of the presentation reviews how Ella went about writing Hidden Gold as narrative non-fiction. She explains the different elements involved in verifying and interlacing her family’s story with historical facts and scientific data. Finally, Ella discusses the emotions of her characters, her family, as they stared death in the face repeatedly.

A question and answer period follows the 40-minute presentation.

The presentation requires audio/visual availability, either by projector, smartboard or television. Ella brings her laptop and has most cabling for connections.

The presentation can be tailored for grades 6 through high school and there is a free Study Guide available on her website, as well as on the Publisher’s website.

Ella has done presentations for children in one classroom, as well as presenting to the entire intermediate division of a school. She does presentations for adults and has spoken at libraries, book clubs, women’s groups and seniors’ residences where other Holocaust survivors were present.

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Kate Blair (Toronto)

kateblairwp1Toronto. Writers' Union Member. Kate's debut YA novel Transferral was nominated for multiple awards and optioned for a potential TV series. Tangled Planet is set for release in the fall of 2017.

$200 for 1 session, $375 for 2, $500 for 3, $600 for 4 sessions. Limited to visiting schools accessible by public transit, or where a teacher is able to provide transport from the nearest transit stop/station - no travel costs within Toronto; actual transit cost elsewhere in the GTA.

Kate's presentations are suitable for grades 5 to 12.

Kate Blair has been a museum curator, a clown and a ride operator at a theme park. She holds a degree in history and a masters in museum studies with a specialty in education.

Her first young adult novel, Transferral, is set in an alternative version of modern London, England, where criminals are punished by having the diseases of the innocent transferred to them. It explores ideas around justice, punishment and poverty. Her second, Tangled Planet, is set in the far future, on a generation starship that has just arrived at its destination planet, and deals with the struggles of the crew to adapt to their new home.

Kate loves to share her enthusiasm for reading, writing, and finding your place in the world. Presentations are tailored to meet the needs of the group, and are flexible, responding to the interests and curiosity of the students. She has years of experience in museums leading school workshops and presentations with all age groups, keeping students engaged and entertained.

Kate’s presentations can cover a variety of topics, adapted to suit the audience and their interests, including the following:

Writing a book: what does it take and how do you get started? Including: how to spark ideas; how to create characters; how to keep your reader reading; how to edit and how to research.

The importance of failing and how no one is any good at anything when they first start. The role of passion and time in cultivating success, rather than 'natural' talent.

Space colonization: Talking about the research that went into creating a believable, fact-based world in Tangled Planet, and the effort that goes into getting the science of stories right. Explaining issues that face future astronauts and space missions, from the trivial - such as using the bathroom in zero-gravity - to more serious challenges associated with long-distance space travel, exploring exoplanets and finding a home for humanity among the stars.

Crime and punishment: Talking about the research that went into Transferral and the odd and intertwined history of disease, poverty and punishment in England.

All venues, library preferred.
Maximum group size: 200
Equipment and other requirements:
A microphone and podium for larger groups, or if the presentation is in a gym or auditorium.
A glass of water.
Lunch (a sandwich is fine) if Kate is booked for morning and afternoon.

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Melanie Florence (Toronto)

Toronto. Writers’ Union Member. Winner of the TD Children's Literature Award! Author of novels, non-fiction and picture books and recent winner of the Second Story Press Aboriginal Writing Contest.

Melanie’s rate is $300, two is $550, three is $800 and four is $1000, plus travel from Toronto. (No costs for travel within the GTA.)

Melanie tailors her presentations to the age of her audience and makes them fun and interactive. Groups can choose one of her books for her to do a short reading from and she discusses her experience as a writer, what led her to become a writer and where she gets her ideas. She also talks about the process of writing … from idea to publication.

Each presentation is 50 minutes in duration with 10 minutes for Q&A. She also talks about what drove her to write books with Aboriginal characters and issues, such as residential schools, racism and teen pregnancy.

Melanie can also gear her presentation to discuss Aboriginal issues, such as residential schools and missing and murdered Indigenous women.

Melanie’s most popular visit is a serious but enlightening history of residential schools and introduces students to what life in the residential schools was really like, which is a great addition to the Aboriginal studies curriculum.

Melanie’s books include a strong element of her Aboriginal roots and she encourages discussions and questions on Aboriginal history, residential schools, and especially diversity.

Melanie can tailor a writing workshop to your group but her favourites are Exploring Your Culture Through Writing where the group will  explore their own unique stories and The Importance of a Good First Line, where Melanie and your students will look at famous first lines and talk about what makes them strong. Using a list of strong first lines, the workshop participants will choose one to start their own story.

All venues (classrooms, libraries, auditorium, gymnasiums etc.)
Equipment and other requirements: I like to use power point if possible– can bring my own laptop but will need a projector and screen.

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Sue Irwin (Grimsby ON)

Writers’ Union Member. Niagara, ON. Teacher. Grades 3 to 8. $250 for one session, $400 for two, $600 for three, $800 for four, plus travel. Happy to do multiple visits in the same school or area in a day. Sessions are 45 to 60 minutes long. Skype visits $150 (45 to 60 min).

Sue Irwin enjoys every step of the writing process. A proud Canadian and avid hockey fan, she’s especially interested in the lives of her fellow-citizens, both famous and not-yet-famous. And she loves to share newly discovered facts with kids. Her work has appeared in AppleSeeds and Highlights for Children magazines. She has also written for Reading A-Z. Safety Stars: Players who fought to make the hard-hitting game of professional hockey safer is her first book.

Nancy Kettles (Grimsby Public Library) recently had this to say about Sue's visit there: "We had a wonderful afternoon with Sue Irwin. They were very engaged by her presentation and asked a lot of questions about hockey, injury, and her experiences as a writer. Her visit was a wonderful addition to Ontario Public Library Week."

An elementary school teacher, Sue is comfortable doing presentations with children from JK to Grade 8, but the subject matter of her book Safety Stars is most suitable for students in Grades 5 to 8. (Resource Guide.)

Having been a fan of the sport for as long as she can remember, Sue thought she knew the game well. But as she conducted her research for the book, she was excited to learn more about the history of the game, its rules, and the competitors themselves. All of the hockey players featured in Safety Stars are Canadian citizens, and many grew up in Ontario. When Sue comes to your school, she’ll highlight the hockey heroes from your hometown, whenever possible. Prepare to be surprised by the fun facts that she’ll share!

Sue’s presentation topics include:

– how she became interested in hockey. She’ll share memories of her first (embarrassing!) game experience.

– the exciting world of nonfiction

– the process of writing for publication (includes researching, writing, and revising)

– Ha, Ha! Hockey Talk (includes hockey trivia and funny quotes from professional players)

– how students’ actions can make a difference in the lives of others

– concussion safety (includes ways to reduce injury risk, concussion symptoms, the importance of reporting injuries, and treatment of concussions)

Sue enjoys interacting with her audience, and will intersperse opportunities for Q & A throughout her presentation.

Equipment and Other Requirements -

A table to display books and other items, a screen for PowerPoint, and a mic for larger groups or questionable acoustics

Venues: Flexible, but the library or a classroom is preferred.

 

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Evan Munday (Toronto)

evanmundaywp1

Toronto. Author and illustrator of the Dead Kid Detective Agency Series and more.

Sessions are $225 per hour-long session. For travel outside the greater Toronto area, transportation fees may apply.

Evan Munday is the author of the two-time Silver Birch nominated middle-grade Dead Kid Detective Agency series, which includes The Dead Kid Detective Agency, Dial M for Morna, and, new in 2015, Loyalist to a Fault.

Munday offers a few different types of presentations:

(1) Reading / presentation – Evan performs an interactive presentation about the Dead Kid Detective Agency series, involving live reading, the stories and history behind the books, as well as a short drawing demonstration. [Audience limit: 200]

(2) Writing workshop – Evan talks about the process of writing mysteries, then leads groups in writing mystery stories of their own. Evan presents a crime and a series of suspects and it’s up to the students to solve the mystery. Budding authors choose their favourite solutions and use them as a springboard for their own mysteries tales. [Audience limit: 35]

(3) Illustration workshop – Evan draws on his illustration and comic book background to lead students in some lessons on character design and creating their very own comic books. [Audience limit: 35]

Recommended equipment: digital projector, flipchart.

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Ted Staunton (Port Hope)

Ted Staunton 2016-08-31Port Hope, ON.  Writers’ Union Member. Fiction & non-fiction, multi-award nominee & winner. All ages.

$350 for 1 session, $575 for 2, $800 for 3 and $1,000 for 4. Family Literacy events are $575. Fees for multi-visit workshops vary by project.

Writer and musician Ted Staunton is the author of over forty books, from picture book favorite Puddleman to the award-winning YA novel Who I’m Not and titles in the Seven series. A funny, enthusiastic, and vastly experienced presenter for all ages, he’s performed and led workshops from Inuvik to Addis Ababa, often with an instrument in hand. Ted also teaches writing to adults at George Brown College.

Presentations & Workshops

Ted has presentations and workshops for all ages and grades, K-12 and adult. Frequently he covers an entire school in two or more sessions during a day. Fast paced and funny, he looks at how events in real life are imaginatively transformed into the stuff of his stories, and then shared through the writing process. He tells and read stories, plays music, leads imagining activities, demonstrates the writing and editing process with computer files and other show and tell material, and leaves time for audience Q&A.
Optimum group size is 70-100, but reasonable grade groupings for primary, junior, intermediate and senior presentations are more important than group size.
Preferred venue is the library, but Ted has spoken in lots of gyms.
Presentation times are 45 minutes for primaries, around an hour for all others.
For set-up Ted requests a table for show and tell material, an armless chair, and for middle grades and up, a screen and projector he can connect his laptop to. Audio is not needed. For extra large groups or venues a microphone may be required.

Ted leads a variety of multi-visit workshop projects. Building Books is a series of five weekly visits to multiple classrooms in which students write and create picture books using professional techniques, and finish with a book launch party. For grades 1-12.
The Wrong Magic, for middle grades -12, is co-presented with author Richard Scrimger over four visits. Pairs of students learn story structure by writing situations in which a super hero makes things worse with “the wrong magic”. Lots of one on one with Ted and Richard. The Stories CD has students collaborating on “fractured” fairy tales which they script and record with Ted. The stories are then anthologized on CDs which they decorate and package. Adaptable to grades 1-12

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Andrew Larsen (Toronto) (Blue Spruce)

Toronto ON. Picture book author, Blue Spruce nominated, award winning, inspiring.

Andrew’s rate is $300 + HST for a single session or $500 + HST for an entire morning (multiple sessions). He charges for travel only when visiting locations outside of Toronto.

Andrew is convinced that we all have stories to tell and our own way of telling them. His presentations inspire students to believe they have what it takes to discover their own stories and to share them.

Presentation Details

Grades JK – 3: (approximately 40 minutes) We’re all storytellers. We’re born that way. We tell stories when we play, pretend, squiggle and dream.

Andrew encourages students to recognize that they are surrounded by stories just waiting to be told. Some of those stories are made up. Some are based on real events or real people. He talks about how ideas grow into stories and, in turn, stories can grow into books.

This year marks the first year that Andrew will be able to talk about writing non-fiction as he is presenting his picture book biography The Man Who Loved Libraries; The Story of Andrew Carnegie. A biography is essentially a retell of someone’s life history. It does not depend on imagination. Anyone can do it.

Using show and tell, an unforgettable magic trick, and an engaging style, Andrew inspires the belief that we can all be authors. He demonstrates how a single piece of paper can be turned into a book, ready to be filled with words or pictures. He reads one of his own books and, finally, he welcomes questions.

Andrew leaves students wanting to make their own books and share their own stories.

Grades 4, 5 and 6: (approximately 50 minutes) Andrew believes that a story is a story is story, whether the story is told in a picture book or in a chapter book. Building on his conviction that we all have stories to tell, Andrew talks about the value of a writer’s journal. Keeping a journal reminds us that we are all writers! Andrew talks about how the seed of an idea, jotted in a journal, can grow into paragraph. A paragraph can grow into a chapter and a chapter can grow into a book. We are all authors! He reads from Dingus, his newest middle-grade chapter book.

Family Literacy Events: Andrew loves to engage families and to instill a sense of fun in the stories we share together. Some of the best stories begin at home with our families. Andrew talks about most of his own stories began at home. Some even began as handmade, homemade books. Andrew’s family literacy events are fun! Most all, they’re inspiring.

Andrew will present to grades JK - 6.

He will happily present to any number of students. He has presented to as few as 6 and as many as 250.

Andrew will present in a classroom, library, gym or under a tree.

He loves to do presentations for Family Literacy Events (fun for the whole family!)

If it is a large group Andrew will require a laptop and projector.

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Willow Dawson (Toronto)

Willow Dawson

Toronto. Writers’ Union Member. Author / illustrator of Graphic Novels, Picture Books. Multi Awards. All ages.

550 for two sessions, $750 for three, and $900 for four plus HST and travel outside of the downtown Toronto core. Willow requests a minimum of two sessions, can be shared between two schools or libraries.

Willow Dawson has lots of experience giving presentations and workshops to kids and adults of all ages. Infact, she often presents to several different grades at the same school or library in a single day. She loves speaking about her books and more generally about comics and graphic novels, writing techniques and the illustration process. Each presentation is tailored to the needs of the group and is lively and educational with questions encouraged throughout!

Presentations by grade:

Willow likes to work with a general framework for her presentations informed by the teachers or librarians but which is open enough to accommodate the needs of the audience in the moment. She likes to let people ask questions throughout so that she is able to gauge interest areas and adjust as necessary. When she can, Willow tries to work in how she overcame the reading and writing difficulties she faced as a child only to become both an author and illustrator today! Teachers and librarians love her because her presentations are lively, informative and inspiring.

Here is an example of her themes by grade:

JK to grade 2 – two 30 minute storytelling sessions for the price of one full session ($375+HST) using The Wolf-Birds.

Grades 2 to 3 – 60 minutes: Storytelling session plus Q&A on The Wolf-Birds.

Grades 4 to 7 – 60 minutes. Presentations include an overview of the book of choice with a bit of historical background and information on how she creates a graphic novel, including: research, writing, illustrating, editing and revising.

Avis Dolphin: World War I, the sinking of the Lusitania, life in the 1910’s, friendship, the power of storytelling, survival. Collaborating with an author.

Hyena in Petticoats: Nellie McClung, The Famous Five, early Canada, feminism, women’s rights, suffrage, enfranchisement, The Persons Case. Life in the 1920’s – 1940’s.

No Girls Allowed: Hatshepsut, Mu Lan, Alfhild, Esther Brandeau, James Barry, Ellen Craft, Sarah Rosetta Wakeman, girls dressed as boys, women’s rights. Collaborating with an author.

Grades 7 to 12 – 60 minutes. Biography, autobiography and memoir. Willow uses the above books as well as her ongoing work on 100 Mile House (memoir) to discuss the differences and similarities, challenges and joys of writing biography, autobiography and memoir graphic novels. This presentation includes personal stories and anecdotes, including how she found her voice and became an author and illustrator.

Maximum group sizes for presentations: 45 for JK to Grade 3. 100+ for everyone else.
Workshops work best with smaller groups, around 15-20 participants.

Graphic Novel Workshop Topics:

Character Development
Creating Tension and Drama, Creating Humour
Panel Transitions
Words and Pictures
Writing Engaging Dialogue
From Script to Thumbnails
Art Stages: Penciling, Inking, Colouring (includes an overview of design and lettering)
Other topics upon request

These workshops can be adjusted to suit the needs of any age group. They also work well for Writers’ Craft classes.

Writer-in-Residence Program:

3-10 (or more) sessions. 60-120 minutes each. Participants get in-depth, hands on experience with each stage of the process of creating a comic or graphic novel, as well as a window into the worlds of self-publishing (‘zines and webcomics) and publishing (working with Editors, Art directors, and Publishers). Each stage of the process is handled in a separate session with an end goal of developing their stories into finished 1-3 page comics that are then photocopied and bound together as a small, collective comics ‘zine.

All Venues are acceptable.

Equipment required: A glass of water, a table for her presentation materials. A microphone for larger groups. A laptop, screen and projector for PowerPoint.

Willow sends her PowerPoint ahead of time. Please ensure it is set up and ready to go prior to her arrival.

Handouts will be sent for the teacher and/or librarian to photocopy in advance, along with a list of any materials the students may need if there is a workshop. Workshops require desks or tables and chairs for participants.

A librarian, teacher or other school representative should be present throughout the presentation or workshop.

 

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Eric Zweig (Owen Sound)

Owen Sound ON. Writers' Union Member. Hockey historian and author, Silver Birch nominee, available for school and library visits.

Eric’s rate is $250 for one session, $450 for two, or $650 for three, plus HST. Mileage costs can often be negotiated for multiple bookings, for presentations in the GTA, or for visits to the Barrie/Orillia area.

By the age of ten Eric Zweig was already a budding sports fanatic who was filling his school news books with game reports instead of current events. He’s been writing professionally about sports and sports history since 1985. Eric has also been a guest on many television and radio programs, appearing as a “Hockey Philosopher” in the CBC series Hockey: A People’s History in 2006.

Presentation:
Since 1999, when Eric began writing books for children, he has made many presentations in schools, libraries and bookstores. His presentation is very low-tech and tends to be somewhat informal. His talks have more energy when he doesn’t keep to a rigid script. However, he always has a general plan prepared for each presentation.

Eric likes to emphasize to schoolchildren that writing does not just mean thinking up creative stories. Most of the writing we do in our lives – for school or for work – will be non-fiction. Though he has written two novels, and can speak to that too, for Eric, working mostly on historical non-fiction, writing can be like detective work. Often, he has to do a lot of research to find the truth behind the legends in sports. This is the best part of what he gets to do. He likes to discover things that no one else knows. In talking about research, Eric always explains how the Internet can make this so much easier … but that a researcher has to be very careful about what type of sources to use.

Eric likes to leave a lot of time for questions. If there are a lot of questions, it’s hard to cut off any children. If there aren’t a lot of questions, he can pick up the talk again, or do more readings, with a better idea of what the children want to hear about.

Length of Visit
Generally, Eric’s presentations last for one hour, though they can be shorter to accommodate the time of your school periods. He is happy to do two, or even three talks per school visit, or combine two or three talks between different schools in the same area.

Grades
Eric’s preference is to present to grades 4 to 6, but he’s comfortable with anything from grades 3 to 12.

Venue
Classrooms or libraries with groups ranging from 30 to 90 people are best. Gymnasiums can be difficult due to the acoustics, but Eric is happy to present to larger groups in a school gym or auditorium if need be.
Please note: Eric’s surname is pronounced zwEYEg.

 

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