La abuela Rosenda y Elena se lanzan a una aventura. La abuela dobla rápidamente un gorro de pirata y lo coloca sobre la cabeza de Elena y juntas empiezan su misión para limpiar el parque de la ciudad. Su voluntariado se torna en una búsqueda de un tesoro ya que Elena encuentra pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters e incluso, un dólar. Con cada descubrimiento, Elena obtiene un gorro nuevo y la abuela Rosenda le enseña cómo contar sus monedas mientras recogen la basura en el parque. Cuando Elena cuenta su dinero, tiene lo suficiente para comprar helado. ¿Ó debería donarlo?
Gram Hatter and Kat set off on an adventure. Gram quickly folds up a pirate hat and places it on Kats head and they begin their mission to help clean up the city park. Volunteering turns into a treasure hunt as Kat finds pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters and even a dollar. With each discovery Kat gets a new hat and Gram Hatter teaches Kat how to count her coins as they pick up litter at the park. When Kat adds up her money, theres enough for ice cream. Or should she donate the money to support the park instead?
Do you have a pet? Did you get it from a pet store or did you adopt it? The animals in this book live at the animal shelter where they wait to be adopted. While they wait, there are a lot of things they need, such as food, water, exercise, and brushing. The volunteers who take care of the animals use graphs and charts to be sure the animals have everything they need.
People all over the world trade and buy from each other! This nonfiction book will teach young readers the various services and goods that countries around the world provide. Readers will also be exposed to the different forms of money, such as yen and pesos, and the difference between wants and needs. Colorful images, supporting text, a glossary, table of contents, and index all work together to help readers better understand the content and be fully engaged from cover to cover.
Use information about the Main Street animal shelter to practice graphing! This title introduces young readers to bar graphs, pictographs, and related early STEM concepts. Vivid, familiar images, clear tallies, and simple mathematical diagrams help children understand graphs and encourage them to create their own!
The city is a big and busy place with a lot of people and places to eat and shop. Discover the many ways subtraction is used every day in the city. Apply your knowledge of subtraction for each item you buy, such as a t-shirt or a hotdog.
A community center has many exciting activities to choose from. You can play games, swim, and even learn how to cook there. As you read, you can compare the size of a tennis racket to a ping pong racket, use cubes to measure the world's smallest snake, and even use feet to measure the length of a basketball court. What would you use to measure a snake?