Seeing Inside Myself gives children diagnosed with Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia a flexible resource for understanding and emotionally processing their disease and treatment. It aims to provide information and outlets for all coping mechanisms in an age-appropriate manner. At the time of diagnosis, a family would be given a self-contained package containing three booklets and a figurine. The booklets "Seeing Inside Myself", "Seeing Inside My Mind", and "Seeing Inside Treatment", are a pictographic story which explains the scale and basics of A.L.L., a diary, and a parental guide to treatment respectively. The figurine is activated at the doctor's office with a lap board with an attached ultraviolet light. This shows what is invisible to the naked eye, a parallel to the child's invisible disease while serving as a distraction during blood collection to ease the process. After chemotherapy infusions, children also receive collectible Blood Cells to put in their Blood Droplet Collectors. Each is like a trophy for completing such a hard task while also giving the child a hands-on model of something small. In some treatment centers, the collectibles could be integrated into the infusion room with a "easter egg hunt" wall, which would encourage bonding and support networks.