Discussion Packet

P.S. I Still Love You – Discussion Guide

Discussion Guide:

Like many YA novels, this book is broken up into a series of shorter chapters. Using this as a reference I will be posing a discussion question for every five or so chapters. At the end, I will pose a final question to summarize the plot of the story as a whole. Alongside this, I will also give you an activity to do as a family that relates to the themes of the story. Use this to connect with your teen and foster a deeper sense of understanding.

Chapter 1-5

  1. The story begins with a letter written to Peter from Lara Jean, in it she talks about how much she misses him and hopes their story isn’t over yet. The subsequent chapters find them reconciling and starting a “real” relationship. At the same time, Margot goes to talk with Josh with the hope of rekindling their romance as well. Josh doesn’t agree and says their break-up was for the best since Margot is overseas at university. How do you decide if a second chance is worth it? How might a situation like this arise in your own life, either with a significant other, or even a best friend? 
    Caregiver Note: Your child is going to experience a multitude of different relationships over their lifetime.  Teenagers especially have new people coming and going every day. Starting at a new school, changing hobbies, and dating are all times when your teen will encounter relationship changes. Starting a dialogue about the different roles people play in their lives and how some roles have a natural ending will help prepare them for…

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About the Reviewer: Robyn Briggs

Robyn lives in Charlotte, NC where she divides her time working as a newborn care specialist, writing, and speaking at literature conventions around the Southeast.  She pursued a double major in Sociology/Psychology at university, concentrating in child psychology. She rose to become president of the Sociology/Psychology Association chapter on campus. She was adopted as an infant and uses her experience as an adoptee in a cross-racial family to write and speak about challenges that may arise for both children and caretakers. When not writing, speaking, or holding babies, you can find Robyn in Asheville, NC hiking with her dog.

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