top of page
Share Your Smiles Block 1 Image.png
Share Your Smile.png

Designed for Siblings
Inspired by Siblings

"Children have strong feelings when a sibling is ill"

- Katie Price
Child Life Specialist CHOP

Asset 4Bricks.png
AdobeStock_194261326.jpeg

Play is how children make sense of the world around them.
Share Your Smile Program 
provides this play to both patients and their siblings.

LEGO Box.png
LEGO PolyBag copy.png

With Each LEGO Set Delivered to a Hospitalized Child will come with a
LEGO Polybag to give to their sibling or friend.

Children We Have Helped 

Kaspian

Violet

Hewitt

Brick Yellow.png
Brick Red.png
Brick Blue.png
Asset 4Bricks.png

Every $100 dollars donated
is the Mental Health raised on another 30 Siblings
or Friends 

Anchor 1

How to help all of your children find strength and resilience

  • Praise all siblings and recognize each child’s unique qualities and family contributions.

  • Share some of your own feelings or concerns when appropriate and let your children know it’s OK to feel that way.

  • Recognize that even negative feelings, such as anger or jealousy, are real. Make it clear that you hear those feelings when a child expresses them. Don’t criticize a child for having emotions that are less than angelic. Help your children identify positive outlets for strong feelings.

  • Spend time alone with each of your children. That might be a walk, a scooter outing, or a movie night. You might ask each child to make a list of ways they would like to spend one-on-one time with you, then find time for an item on the list every few days.

  • Ask for and accept help from friends and family members. Use that help to make yourself available for one-on-one time and important activities in each of your children’s lives — plays and recitals, sports events, time volunteering in a child’s classroom or simply make-believe play with a young child.

  • Limit the caregiving responsibilities of older siblings. Avoid making older children regularly carry the burden of being a parent to younger siblings when you can’t be there.

  • Make it clear to your children that no one is to blame for their sibling’s illness. Young children in particular can silently take on a sense of blame when bad things happen, and they need to know they are not at fault.

  • Seek out other families that have a child with similar health needs and give your children a chance to meet and play with kids who are going through a similar sibling experience. Your care team may be able to help you make those connections.

  • Talk with school counselors about what is going on in your family, or see a therapist to help your young child find ways to cope with strong emotions.

Anchor 2
LittleBricks Charity Logo White Stroke
  • Facebook
  • Instagram
  • YouTube

LittleBricks Charity Est. 2019
LittleBricks Charity is a nonprofit corporation exempt from federal 
income tax under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code.
Federal Identification Number (EIN): 83-3913042
(Registered as LittleBricks Charity)

Contact via social media anytime!

"LEGO" and the LEGO Logo are trademarks of The LEGO Group.

Neither this website nor LittleBricks Charity are sponsored by or endorsed by The LEGO Group.

bottom of page