Tuttle Twins books will make complex ideas seem simple and understandable for your children—and you!
Your family will have more meaningful discussions about dozens of important principles and ideas.
After reading Tuttle Twins books, your children will ask questions about ideas you never would have imagined.
How do you describe economics to a 7-year-old? Should your preteen care about the government? Are your kids learning about the free market in class? For too long, parents have been at the mercy of professional curriculum developers to instruct their children. History is watered down, key principles omitted altogether, and time and attention given to things of lesser importance. Freedom-loving parents have long been left alone to shoulder the burden of educating their children and passing down a love of liberty. While there are many books to teach these ideas to adults, there has been a profound void in the children’s literature market. The Tuttle Twins series close the gap, helping parents convey the principles of freedom to their kids in a fun way. Each book in this series focuses on a different aspect of the principles of a free society: free markets, competition, individual rights, the non-aggression principle, personal responsibility, protectionism, and a variety of other issues—all boiled down to core concepts that children ages 5-10 can easily grasp. Understanding liberty is a gift that shouldn’t be reserved just for adults!
When it comes to teaching their children about the enduring principles of freedom, many parents don't know where to start. The Tuttle Twins series helps you introduce these ideas to your children and have meaningful family discussions about them.
As a father, Conner knows how hard it is to communicate big ideas to little kids. For example, how do you teach an eight-year-old boy about the free market in a way that will be relevant to him? How can a six-year-old girl understand property rights? How can your child learn about and remember the golden rule?
And more than getting them to learn about the ideas… how do you get them to actually careabout them?
Conner Boyack is the founder and president of a thriving non-profit, and the author of 22 books, Conner spent years trying to figure out simple and effective ways of teaching other people important principles. Along the way, Conner came to realize something: kids can understand these ideas, too.
And so the Tuttle Twins books were born! These totally unique books help kids age 5-11 learn important truths and develop crucial critical thinking skills. 150,000+ families just like yours have benefitted from the clear messages and fun stories in these books.
More importantly, these families have been able to have some amazing conversations about big ideas—even with their little children. Get the books today and watch your child develop important critical thinking skills and insight about ideas that most adults don't even understand.
There's a high cost to our society when children aren't taught these ideas. Why? It's quite simple: our kids become voters. And ignorant voters support laws that restrict our rights and hurt businesses. Even worse, they miss out on time-tested principles to improve their life. There's a better way — but it requires parents like you and me to invest a small amount to teach our kids while they're young. Buy your own copy today for the children in your life. A lifetime of learning for the cost of a night out! We must give them a foundation of freedom.
Save BIG when you buy all 11 books at once! Plus, get free bonuses: PDF activity workbook for each book ($55 value!) and more
Over 250,000 families have already bought the books for their kids.
Can you guess how many families didn't like them and demanded a refund? Nine.
Needless to say, our young readers love these books!
Worried that you're not sure you'll love them? No problem! The risk is all on our end.
If you don't like them, keep the books and I will immediately refund your money.
Yes — I'm THAT confident your family will benefit from these books.
No questions asked. No hassle.
And with that guarantee, there's no reason to not get these books for your kids.
You've got nothing at all to lose. So give your children a foundation of freedom today!
What are individual rights, and where do they come from? Should the government help people, or should we? Ethan and Emily explore these and more questions as they learn about the law and help your kids do the same.
Full of bright, engaging illustrations, this unique book introduces your child to fundamental principles that schools no longer teach.
What is the free market and why is it so important? Ethan and Emily embark on a fun field trip to learn how pencils are made using parts from all over the world—and how in an economy, people work together in harmony to produce helpful products that improve our lives.
Leonard Read’s classic essay “I, Pencil” comes to life in this engaging adventure featuring amazing illustrations to help children become immersed in the story.
Markets come to life in the third installment of the Tuttle Twins series, with Ethan and Emily exploring a farmer’s market and county fair to understand just how controlling the Creature from Jekyll Island can be.
But what is the creature—and why can it raise prices and steal people’s money? And what exactly is money, anyway? Your children will discover the answers to these and other questions in this engaging and energetic book!
Monetary policy, central banking, inflation, and other important topics need not be boring—let Ethan and Emily make these ideas accessible and exciting for your children.
Disruptive businesses must fight against their crony competitors—the ones with friends in government who try and protect them from innovative upstarts. Ethan and Emily Tuttle witness this battle firsthand with their food truck friends as they embark on a campaign to win public support and overturn the laws that shut them down.
Incorporating key concepts from the classic Economics in One Lesson by Henry Hazlitt, this book helps young readers learn about business, regulations, economics, protectionism, competition, and other basic market principles. Learn alongside the Tuttle Twins how government harms the economy, and what one person—or two!—can do about it.
A twisted tale of unintended consequences unfolds!History abounds with examples of government officials making decisions, well-intentioned or otherwise, that harm others. Unfortunately, these unintended consequences are never anticipated, and rarely considered once they occur. As the Tuttle Twins find in their latest adventure, central planning can ruin people’s lives.Nobel prize winning economist F.A. Hayek’s famous book The Road to Serfdom comes to life in this edition, showing that people get what they wish for, they often get much more than they bargained. Read along as Ethan and Emily investigate a new road built to take travelers to a beach named Surfdom—and the disruption it brings to the entire community.
What do most religions and cultures agree on?
People throughout the world strongly disagree on many things, yet there is one universal principle—a “Golden Rule” as it’s often called— upon which many people do agree: we should treat others the way we want them to treat us.
Ethan and Emily Tuttle embark on their first summer camp adventure where they learn this lesson firsthand. Competing teams turn into fighting rivals, but Chief Ron and his camp counselors help the twins and their teammates learn the dangers of aggression, revenge, and blowback—and why peace and friendship are important!
What happens when hard-working people quit?In a world filled with consumers, what happens if the producers give up and leave? And how can people better practice personal responsibility and not have a sense of entitlement about the things they think they deserve?Ethan and Emily Tuttle tackle these questions in their latest adventure, this time as clowns in the visiting circus. Incorporating ideas from Ayn Rand’s hit novel Atlas Shrugged, this book shows how things begin falling apart when socialism creeps in. Join the clown twins as they try to figure out where Atlas went—and more importantly, why he left.
How does a child become an entrepreneur?
While most people prefer the relative safety of working at a job for somebody else, others are more interested in the independence, excitement, and creative problem solving that are all part of starting your own business and being an entrepreneur.
But as Ethan and Emily Tuttle learn in their latest adventure, being an entrepreneur isn’t easy—especially when you’re up against some tough competition. Join the twins as they dive into the ins and outs of becoming business owners, solving the many problems that pop up along the way!
The history of the world is a tale of some people bossing others around, but brave thinkers have always offered ideas for a better future where people use persuasion instead. And after Ethan and Emily watch a dystopian film portraying a future full of coercion, they realize that they need to learn how to avoid it.Enter Murray Rothbard, author of Anatomy of the State, whose book teaches the Tuttle Twins that the fate of the future—and all of humanity—depends on thinking of ways we can work together peacefully, to build a better society without relying on coercion.
Ethan and Emily Tuttle have spent several years in school being graded on the quality of their work. But after hearing an award-winning teacher discuss some problems with schooling and share a vision for how children are best educated, the Tuttle family decides to embark on a new learning adventure.Long-time educator John Taylor Gatto shares ideas with the Tuttle family from his book The Underground History of American Education. As they soon learn, education works best when we have the freedom to discover our interests and develop our abilities, rather than being shaped into what somebody else wants.
Now that they’ve made some money, Ethan and Emily Tuttle begin to wonder how they can put it to good use and earn even more. So the idea of a Children’s Entrepreneur Market is born, which can help them find other kids who might want to borrow their money to build their small business.
But as the twins soon learn—thanks to the ideas from Human Action by Ludwig von Mises—this is risky business. People have different incentives for why they make the choices they do, and certain choices can cause their market to become messed up!
Based on the "Choose Your Own Adventure" books popular in the 90s, this series of books lets your teenagers observe the political and economic consequences of different choices the Tuttle twins have to make!
5 possible endings; 405 pages of content!It’s the perfect vacation: the Tuttle twins have saved their money, planned things out thoroughly, and are ready to head off to South America to water ski, hike the jungles, and see some of the world’s oldest ruins. What could go wrong?Nearly everything, as it turns out. But that’s for you to decide.You’re in the driver seat of the story to determine what the consequences will be. Will you send Ethan and Emily to the ruins, know- ing that they are tough, smart, and well-prepared? Or will you keep them in the capital city so they remain connected with the outside world, just in case things go wrong? You make the decisions—and see the consequences unfold.Along the way, you’ll learn about inflation, community, cryptocurrency, and some of the lengths people are willing to go in a Hyperinflation Devastation!
10 possible endings; 496 pages of content!
The Tuttle twins are off to visit Grandma’s quaint, pink house on the banks of the Monongahela river to celebrate Independence Day. There are parades and rope swings, and all the things that make a vacation grand.
But it’s not all fun and games. When a greedy corporation schemes to take over Grandma’s land and push her house into the river, can the twins stop it and come to her rescue? Can you help them?
Should the twins befriend the quirky, secretive editor of the local paper? Go searching for a river monster? Investigate the strange people north of town? Should they go it on their own, or get some new friends involved?
It’s all up to you—the zoning fights, the referendum, the ancient artifacts—and your decisions will guide the twins either to victory or defeat. Can you save the Little Pink House?
9 possible endings; 279 pages of content!
It’s a perfect day for a game of baseball, and the Tuttle twins are determined to finally beat the rival team from the neighborhood. The game-winning home run from Emily gets them what they want… along with a whole lot of trouble they could never have expected.
Can they figure out how to make things right with the owners of the broken window? What if they get help from you?
You’re there every step of the way as the twins face scheming salesmen, a fleet of bulldozers, and a city out of control. Will the twins face the police and an irate priest? Will they do what it takes to stop some new friends from losing their homes? What about the garden-gnome-come-to-life named Goofer?
They’re all here for you to meet, and no one can save the twins from the consequences of the broken window—no one but you.
Our illustrated, hardback series of books for pre-teens and teenagers (and adults!) introduce all kinds of important topics: critical thinking, logic, entrepreneurship, hard work, standing up for what is right, and much more! A whopping 612 pages of content will fill your child’s mind with the essential information they need to become well-rounded.
In a society where countless ideas are being shared, debated, and analyzed, it’s more important than ever to sift out the good ones from among the bad ones. And when people you respect and trust use arguments that sound persuasive, how can you determine if they are correct?
One of the most commonly used methods of spreading misinformation is the use of a logical fallacy—a bad argument that makes something seem truthful that actually might not be. These types of arguments are used repeatedly, and there are many different types.
Fortunately, these logical fallacies can be learned, so they can be avoided. Armed with this information, you’ll be equipped to understand when people are sharing an idea that is wrong or making a claim that isn’t true. You’ll become an expert debater by being able to point out a flaw in an opponent’s argument.
That makes this book dangerous—a guidebook for teenagers and young adults who want to explore the ins and outs of how to win arguments and point out problems in others’ ideas. Use this book wisely!
Hardback book; 192 pages of content.
Throughout history, a certain few people have made risky decisions in an attempt to solve a problem that many people were experiencing, hoping that their new innovation or invention would be able to serve these people and that they—the entrepreneurs, as we call them—would be able to profit in return.
These risk-takers are the key drivers of the economy who create jobs and new products and services that make our lives more comfortable and convenient. The world becomes a better place through their efforts.
But entrepreneurs don’t always succeed. Indeed, their failures teach them powerful (and sometimes hard) lessons that they can learn from. They gain knowledge with each new attempt that makes their future efforts even more fruitful.
Their stories can serve as inspiration as you begin to determine your own path in life and whether being an entrepreneur is part of your journey.
Hardback book; 174 pages of content.
Daring men and women aren’t just found in the pages of fictional stories. In fact, history offers us a number of examples of people who stood up for what was right in the face of significant opposition. Their stories can inspire us to also be courageous when the situation calls for it.
Whether the problem is a large one, like a dictatorial state or a cultural prejudice, or a small one, such as standing up to a bully, we can resolve to be a hero and fight for what is right.
That’s why the stories in this book are so impactful—they offer us an opportunity to learn lessons from the lives of a wide variety of people and ponder how we might have acted in a similar situation.
These heroes often stand out because so many of their peers failed to act likewise. Sadly, too few seem to have the courage to oppose something that is wrong. But these stories can help us prepare to be counted as someone who will choose the right!
Hardback book; 246 pages of content.
Tuttle Twins periodically translate these children’s books into other languages, and tens of thousands of copies have been sold and shared throughout the world.
Connor Boyack is president of Libertas Institute, a free market think tank in Utah. He is the author of over a dozen books on politics, education, and culture, along with hundreds of columns and articles championing individual liberty. He is also president of The Association for Teaching Kids Economics, a national non-profit helping K-8 students learn free market ideas.
A California native and Brigham Young University graduate, Connor currently resides in Lehi, Utah, with his wife and two children.
Elijah Stanfield is owner of Red House Motion Imaging, a media production company in Washington.
A longtime student of Austrian economics, history, and the classical liberal philosophy, Elijah has dedicated much of his time and energy to promoting the ideas of free markets and individual liberty. Some of his more notable works include producing eight videos in support of Ron Paul’s 2012 presidential candidacy. He currently resides in Richland, Washington, with his wife April and their five children
"For years, I hoped to find books like these. My frustration finally ended when I came across a Facebook ad for the Tuttle Twins books, and my kids are SO happy I bought them!"
—Amanda T., Oregon
My son doesn't like to read, but he devours these books over and over again. Kudos to Connor and his team for finding the secret sauce to get my son interested in learning." —Chris P., Texas
"Forget 5-11 year olds… when I read these books to my kids I learned all sorts of stuff nobody ever taught me. Now my kids and I have some awesome discussions together!" —Megan W., Virginia
I wasn't sure my kids would enjoy the workbooks but it turns out they've been awesome and my kids love the activities. Highly recommended!" —Anna T., Colorado
“Amazing Books. Tuttle Twins simplifies and makes learning extremely exciting and fun.” —Joe O., Alabama
“I’m 7 years old and I don’t like to read. Tuttle Twins makes me want to read. I love the stories and can imagine myself experiencing everything right along with the Tuttle Twins.” —Acacia O., Alabama
Blessings ❤️ Beloved!
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