Pockets® is a 48-page Christian devotional magazine for children ages 6-12, published by The Upper Room®.

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About pockets

About Pockets®

Pockets® is a 48-page devotional magazine for children ages 6-12, published by The Upper Room®. Launched in 1981, the magazine began as a response to parents and grandparents who wanted a devotional magazine especially for children.

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About Pockets

Pockets is a 48-page devotional magazine for children ages 6-12, published by The Upper Room. Launched in 1981 as a response to parents and grandparents who wanted a devotional magazine especially for children, Pockets is published 11 times a year. (January/February is a combined issue.) Pockets is designed for the personal use of children to help them grow in their relationship with God. The magazine is distributed by individual subscriptions and standing orders to churches. Pockets includes full-color photos and illustrations, stories, poems, games, mission-focused activities, daily scripture readings, non-fiction articles, and contributions from children. Pockets receives regular feedback from a Kids’ Advisory Board, who evaluate each issue, suggest themes for future issues, and give input on various questions throughout the year.

Using Pockets

Though Pockets is created for children's personal use, there are many ways parents can use the magazine at home and children's ministry leaders can use the magazine at church.

Learn more about ways parents can use the magazine with your children at home.

Learn more about ways to use Pockets in your children's ministry.

Want to write for Pockets?

Check out our Writers Guidelines for more information.

Contact Pockets

Mailing Address
Pockets Magazine
PO Box 340004
Nashville, TN 37203-0004

Email Address
pockets@upperroom.org

Phone
(615) 340-7333 or
(877) 899-2780 ext. 7333
Subscription questions: (800) 972-0433

Subscribe to Pockets online or by calling (800) 972-0433.

Pockets2018 11 cover noupc

"One Thanksgiving night there was a shooter in my neighborhood . . .

. . . The police were getting the closest families to evacuate. My house was close enough that we could see things happening but far enough away to be safe. The police had told some people to wait in front of our house where it was safe. There was a father and his young son outside our house, and they were getting cold. We invited them to come inside until it was safe. Thankfully, the situation was resolved without anyone getting hurt." Read more from Pockets magazine.