These are the most recent articles featured in the Kids' Corner section. For more information about having your event or gallery featured here, please contact us.
Toronto's Sikh-Canadian Wiz Kids To Run Marathon on Sunday, May 19 AJIT JAIN
To date, these young Sikh-Canadians have raised over $800,000 for helping children with needs.
The Sparrow, The Lamb, and The Crow T. SHER SINGH
The crow was crafty, the sparrow was sweet ...
An Army of 10-yr-olds Collects Funds to Send 35 to College:
The Young Khalsa Girls of Washington, DC
"We always hear that we can make a change, but we never thought it would be so easy ..."
Nurturing The Nursery Of Sikhi VERONICA SIDHU
The eventual blessings to both students and teachers are way beyond worldly time or personal sacrifice of parents, students and teachers.
Scenes From Canada's Largest Turban-Tying Competition GLOBE AND MAIL
Photographer John Lehmann documented the young Sikhs as they wrestled with metres of material to produce the perfect turban.
UPS Me A Needle! by INDERPREET SINGH
"Here is a sewing needle," said the Guru. "Keep it with you - use it if you like. I would like you to give my needle back to me in the next world when we meet after death."
Dreams of Hope: A Bedtime Lullaby A Book Review by MEETA KAUR
There have been a few select books that help the children wind down from their long days of school and play and ease into a peaceful night of deep rest. This one of them.
Let's All Plant Trees This Lohri by HARNOOR SINGH GILL
Tree-planting is a great way to help preserve the environment and a great way to experience nature’s beauty. So why not kick-off this year’s Lohri by helping the environment by planting one tree at a time!
Snow Singhs and Snow Kaur by PARDEEP SINGH NAGRA
Believe it or not, it requires a recipe: just the right type of snowfall, the right temperature to make the snow ideal for packing and rolling up, the right technique, the right focus ... and a dollop of patience.
Children To Run Gurdwara by CATRIN NYE
The devotional songs or kirtan are shorter so that the children don't get bored. The Punjabi language is also replaced with English, or at least translated, so everyone can understand.