Latest Fairies Stories
“Ask For a Tooth Fairy Letter” app from the Real Tooth Fairies was created to inspire and reward girls for taking care of their teeth.
The Tooth Fairy and the Leprechaun – two cultural icons – combine for a magical twist on some Saint Patrick’s Day Fun.
February 28th is National Tooth Fairy Day and The Real Tooth Fairies are celebrating with the release of their brand new “Ask For a Tooth Fairy Letter” app.
Delta Dental survey shows average gift outperforms S&P 500 OAK BROOK, Ill., Feb. 27, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- The going rate for lost baby teeth had major gains in 2013.
Questions abound about who the Real Tooth Fairy is, what she looks like, where she takes lost teeth, where she lives and how she can be reached.
With February 28, National Tooth Fairy Day fast approaching, TRC divulges the real reason for the holiday and secrets of the legendary figure behind it. (PRWEB)
New parent-lauded interactive book app—“The Wishingtooth Storybook Adventure”—introduces the original tale behind TRC’s new brand, Wishingtooth®. Msida,
The website WordOfTales and founder Viktor Andonov educate people on the kaleidoscopic range of folktales from many countries.
Imagine a girl who has found a way to Magic Message her Tooth Fairy online-- and she answers her back with a letter on her pillow.
The Tooth Fairy and a Dream Tree combine like magic to help girls achieve their goals and dreams, develop their talents and track the character-building kindnesses they perform.
The Pukwudgie is a small humanoid from Wampanoag folklore. The legend of this creature began in connection with the Wampanoag people's first beliefs that a creation giant had created most of Cape Cod, Massachusetts. The Pukwudgies were jealous of the way the Natives adored the creation giant, but still tried to help them, though their efforts were in vein. So the Pukwudgies decided to torment the Wampanoag people instead. Because of this, the Pukwudgie was best to be left alone, or bad...
The kelpie is from Celtic folklore and is a supernatural water horse haunting the rivers and lochs of Scotland and Ireland. Versions of the fable vary from region to region. It is described as a powerful horse with skin like that of a seal, smooth and cold to touch. The kelpie’s color is black in some versions, white in others, but always has a dripping wet mane. Other descriptions include green with a black mane and a tail that curves back. Still, always dripping wet and sometimes...
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.