Thursday, October 2, 2008

Your Child's Star Map, writeup on

Write up in August 14, 2008. is owned by the New York Times.
This story (complete story here) appeared on in August. It's taken us a while to link to it. We are grateful to astrology guide extraordinare Molly Hall who mentioned not only our website, but who has sent so much traffic to our site by referencing and linking to our KiddieStarSigns blog for Celebrity Kids.

"Mademoiselle Kiddie of the children's astrology site says her raison d'etre is to "help parents understand the talents and special skill set their children have brought to the planet." The virtual Diva took time from her whirl of adventure travel and stargazing to wax poetic on children's astrology. "The map is not the territory is a major dictum in semantics," she begins. "Parents could remember that a child's chart wheel or any interpretation is a map, not the territory. Like Lewis and Clark, mapping the New World, a parent can use the general outlines of their child's psychological terrain to help their child navigate their amazing journey through life. Some kids have lots of mountains, others deep rivers, others beautiful self sustaining deserts islands or urban landscapes. Others may have a mixture of many terrains. An ocean view from a bustling boulevard. Other kids might seem more drawn to outer space!"

More of the story, along with an amazing (if we do say so ourselves as it also appears in Mlle Kiddie's Library, is a mini-textbook on your child's star map by astrologer Amy Herring of Heavenly is here.
Christopher Robbins/Getty Images

Sunday, October 7, 2007 Interview and review

A very nice interview with Moira Collins and Mademoiselle Kiddie appeared last week on is owned by the New York Times. guide Molly Hall-Nagy had earlier written a cute review of our site entitled Planet Kiddie.

A fun website for parents was launched this week called You can get insights on your child's Sun, Moon or Rising sign, an online mini-report, or order a more in-depth look. The graphics are cute and creative, and part of the proceeds go to the UN Fund for Orphans.

How does an air sign child get along with a water sign parent? The site has a downloadable book about how each type of kid -- air, water, earth and fire -- behaves, and how to maximize their potential. It's written with zero astrological lingo, so moms and dads can just put it to everyday use in playgroups and sports activities. Your shy child may be a Cancer that needs more reassurance around new kids at the playground. That little wild man could be a double Sagittarius! Learning about your child's astro make-up can only make you wiser as a parent.

Sept 25, 2007

Wednesday, October 3, 2007

Kiddiegram Press

What's Your (Kid's) Sign? Find Out with Kidsigns from Kiddiegram

CHICAGO, Sept. 25 /PRNewswire/

For the millions of parents who have ever wondered why their kids act in certain ways or wished they could communicate better with their children, Kiddiegram has the answer. Launched this week, Kidsigns from Kiddiegram is an interactive parenting guide that simplifies astrological concepts and gives
parents much-needed insight into their children's behavior and personalities.

Kidsigns visitors can receive a free mini-Kidsigns astrological report
based on their children's place, date and time of birth. Those wishing for
an in-depth description of their child can opt for a full twelve- to
fifteen-page horoscope report-a fun, upbeat analysis of a child's unique
personality and potential-including tips on how to more effectively parent
that particular child. A full Kidsigns report is inexpensive and can be
received instantly online or as a graphically enhanced, e-mailed gift
report. And as with all Kiddiegram products, Kidsigns are written in plain
English with no astrological jargon.

In addition to the Kidsigns reports, parents can learn more about their
children's signs and about astrology in general via the free Kidsigns
e-book and the interactive guide to astrology. Both
are presented in typical Kidsigns style, full of interesting facts and eye-
pleasing graphics with a down-to-earth, conversational tone that will
appeal even to hardened skeptics.

"Accomplished thirtysomethings might find it illuminating to read the
mini-Kidsigns reports their parents should have had on hand when raising
them," said Kiddiegram founder Moira Collins. "Kidsigns reports are fun and
accurate, and they make treasured keepsakes a parent can keep referring to
as the years go by."

And there's another reason to order a Kidsigns report: Ten percent of
all Kidsigns from Kiddiegram purchases goes toward the Kiddygram Fund
a fund Collins established in 2005 to support children's initiatives like the UN Fund for Orphans.

For the month of September, anyone ordering a full Kidsigns report will
receive a free grown-up comparison chart for the child's parents. Details
are available at Anyone can enter to
win a free Kidsigns report through the Kidsigns Lucky Draw
To learn more about Kidsigns from Kiddiegram, visit