Some famous scientists

Here are some scientists that your kids and students might like to meet. Feel free to print this poster for your classrooms and at home (no commercial use allowed, please. ) The high-res version is HERE.

To see my other free posters, visit my boutique and click on “free printable stuff”.

If you’d like to know when I release new free posters or books, follow me on Facebook, Twitter or Instagram.

I like my monsters

Parents and teachers, feel free to print this for your classrooms and kids if you think the message could be useful, as long as you don’t use it on anything you plan to sell. Click HERE to download a higher resolution.

To see my other free posters, visit my boutique and click on “free printable stuff”.

If you’d like to know when I release new free posters or books, follow me on Facebook, Twitter or Instagram.

Women in STEM mini-posters

I made these illustrations of little girls who grew up to change the history of science and technology.
Teachers and parents, feel free to use these to show your kids great role models. I will add more.
You can also find the series on Facebook HERE. Your suggestions are welcome!

Creativity tip of the day


Doodle + creative tip of the day: if drawing something in particular makes you feel good, draw it as often as you want. Don’t feel guilty about being repetitive. It doesn’t mean you’re not creative. Drawing can be a form of meditation, and meditation is often repetitive. Drawing can also be about having fun, and drawing what makes you feel good is a way to reconnect with the simple childish pleasure of making things appear on paper. In my case, I feel good drawing weird creatures, birds, and cacti these days. What’s your special feel-good subject?

For more creativity tips, follow me on Instagram.

Olga book giveaway!


I’m giving away 3 Olga books on my Instagram account! It’s this way.

Olga and the smelly thing from nowhere


My new books is in stores today! What you’ll find in it: a grumpy scientist, some annoying humans, a dog that pees everywhere, tons of cute animals, gross science facts, mac n’ cheese, a boy with hand-drawn hair, a lesson on poopology, and a very special and smelly creature that will melt your heart (I hope). Available online and in bookstores!

Drawing live on The New York Times Books!


I had the great honor of being invited to draw and chat live on The New York Times Books‘ Facebook page!

As you can imagine, it was very very intimidating and stressful. Drawing and answering questions at the same time is hard (especially in front of thousands of viewers!)

 That’s why, if you watch the whole video, you’ll have the privilege of seeing me make a mistake while hand-writing the title of one of my books. C’est la vie!

Also, the interviewer mistakenly said I had translated the book myself. I didn’t; Richard Kutner did this excellent job. I’m sorry I didn’t correct her at the time, I was very nervous.

Click here  to watch the video!

To buy the book The Great Antonio, click here. 


The Great Antonio


Meet The Great Antonio! My latest book tells the story of Montreal strongman Antonio Barichievitch, a colorful giant who pulled buses and trains with his hair. Yes, for real! I can’t wait to hear what your kids think of him. You can buy my book in every U.S or Canada bookstore, or online everywhere.

Printable poster: women scientists


Teachers and parents: you have my authorisation to print this image (in full-color or black-and-white) as a poster for your classroom, your kid’s bedroom, your office, your t-shirt or wherever you want, for free. Please don’t sell it or use it on products intended for sale. The high-res image is available here.

I am aware that many important scientists are missing from this illustration. The selection process was hard! Please feel free to suggest your favorite famous scientists in the comments below. You can even create your own poster. This one is far from complete; just my little personal attempt at inspiring young girls to study science.

The cranky ballerina


Here’s my latest book!  Ada hates everything about ballet class, yet she still has to go! Arabesques? Grotesque! And then one Saturday, Ada pliés right out the door and into the hallway, smacking into someone who thinks her ungraceful moves are great

Based on a true story (OK, MINE), Ada will demonstrate that being angry is OK, that being bad at something doesn’t mean you’re bad at everything, and that you have to experiment to find your way. Hope you’ll like it!