Baby skunks can be described as “little stinkers” because their ability to spray starts young. Still, baby skunks are closer to furballs than stink bombs. Readers just starting out can get up close to these fluffy little ones without having to plug their noses.
Who's afraid of the dark? Well, not raccoon cubs! These fluffy youngsters are creatures of the night, looking a lot like masked trick-or-treaters when foraging for food. In this title, the cutest cubs will transform into nocturnal bandits right before the eyes of beginning readers.
Bump it! Young rhinos playfully charge at one another pretending the little nubs on their heads are full horns. It's fitting that a group of baby rhinos, plus mom, is called a crash. Growing young readers will find this book a “full speed ahead” read.
Turtle hatchlings enter the world with sometimes more than 100 brothers and sisters. But after birth, the babies live independently! Their instincts lead them to hunt for worms, swim through water, and bask happily in the sun for warmth. Take a dive into the cute reptilian life of baby turtles in this title for young learners!
It’s a wobbly beginning for baby zebras. Newborns have to get used to their long legs. But in no time, they are running with the herd! The youngest readers are sure to be hypnotized by the stripes of the most adorable baby zebras.
They cluck, chirp, and hop. They’re baby chicks! These down-covered, yellow babies work hard to break out of their eggs at hatching time. Then they learn all they need to know from mom as they grow and explore the world. Flutter through the pages of this title to learn more about chicks and their early days of life!
Three feet tall aThree feet tall at birth, baby camels are nearly all legs! Learning to walk is a day’s hard work for a camel calf. With silly smiles and curly wool coats, these babies are an adorable venture in learning for young and early readers.