Interactive Children’s Book Market | Using Interactive Books for Early Literacy to Boost the Market Growth

The global interactive children’s book market size is poised to grow by USD 755.13 million during 2020-2024, progressing at a CAGR of almost 6% throughout the forecast period, according to the latest report by Technavio. The report offers an up-to-date analysis regarding the current market scenario, latest trends and drivers, and the overall market environment. The report also provides the market impact and new opportunities created due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Download a Free Sample of REPORT with COVID-19 Crisis and Recovery Analysis.

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Technavio has announced its latest market research report titled Global Interactive Children’s Books Market 2020-2024 (Graphic: Business Wire)

The growing use of interactive books to increase literacy at an early age among children is a major factor driving the demand for the market in focus. With the rising number of children struggling to read, the importance of early literacy has increased. Encouraging children to develop reading habits from a young age helps in improving their literacy, vocabulary, and creativity. It also boosts language learning abilities. As a result, parents, teachers, and schools are increasingly investing in interactive children’s books. Moreover, these books improve creativity and allow children to use their imagination and enhance the overall vocabulary and productivity. Therefore, the increasing benefits of inculcating reading habits from an early age are contributing to the growth of the global interactive children’s book market during the forecast period.

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Report Highlights:

  • The major interactive children’s book market growth came from the physical books segment. Children prefer physical books as they impart a sense of belonging. Moreover, users of physical books do not have to deal with issues of storage and

Why Computer Literacy Matters During The Covid-19 Pandemic

As the coronavirus pandemic continues to spread across the nation, more and more school districts are continuing remote learning into the fall. Even those that are reopening are also planning for the need to close again if an outbreak occurs. As a result, districts are racing to get technology and internet access to students who do not currently have those resources. Providing computers and hotspots is just step one in closing the digital divide, however. Schools will also need to address disparities in computer literacy, so that students who are unaccustomed to using computers regularly are not left behind.

A recent study from the Alliance for Excellent Education found that nationwide, 16.9 million students do not have home internet or a computer. Students of color, students from families with low incomes, and students in rural locations are far likelier than their peers to lack these essential resources. Even if schools are able to provide computers and internet, these students will be operating at lower levels of computer literacy than students who use computers regularly. Without directly addressing this additional barrier, the opportunity gap between these students and their white and wealthier peers will continue to grow.

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