Elliot Moose is on the loose once more. As he jumps aboard his bright red fire truck and takes off to the next rescue, he feels courageous. All his friends want to ride on the truck and be firefighters too. Nobody wants to be rescued. One by one,Elliot's friends climb aboard until there is no more room on the truck. When suddenly they all need a rescue for real, it is his two youngest and smallest friends who save the day. This lively new addition to the Elliot Moose series is a charming tale of friendship and fair play.
Acclaimed author Kathryn Lasky explores the nature of friendship in three delightful stories for beginning readers. Creative, impulsive Poodle and loyal, dependable Hound are an unexpected pair. Together they star gaze, plant a garden and prove that two very different individuals can not only be compatible, they can complement and help one another. This book is good for your brain because: Friendship, Helpfulness, Language Arts
Alexa Peddlesfoot and her friends have to do a project on bears to present to their class. As they work together, they learn a lot about cooperation and working together to get something done. They also learn a lot about bears--even real bears like Alexa's friend, Lloyd, who makes a surprise visit to Alexa's school!
Alexa Peddlesfoot had lots of friends at the Penshaw School. But there was one student named Sarah Squiggley who never seemed to fit in. The other students never took the time to find out how nice she was. Instead they teased her about everything! Would Alexa stand up to her friends and give Sarah Squiggley a chance to make friends too?
After the ball they're playing with gets ruined, Herbie Bear and his friend Michael must find an alternative. In their attempts to trade items for Herbie's younger brothers' ball, the boys learn a lesson in sharing.
SIT . . . STAY . . . FETCH! In this sequel to Aggie and Ben, the best friends are back for more boy-and-his-dog fun. Young readers will laugh out loud at Aggie,Äôs irrepressible antics and Ben,Äôs determined attempts to train her. Three short chapters, just right for beginning readers, follow Aggie and Ben on their adventures in doggie training, obedience, and friendship. Frank Dormer,Äôs spirited and expressive illustrations are as unrestrained as Aggie herself. Praise for the first book in the series, Aggie and Ben: ,ÄúIt,Äôs an impressive and original effort, and bodes well for a sequel.,Äù ,Äî Publishers Weekly, starred review ,ÄúKids can,Äôt be dogs, but Ben and Aggie let them know they can be readers.,Äù ,Äî The Horn Book, starred review This book is good for your brain because: Pets, Friendship, Early Readers
A young monster with no manners visits his friend's house and learns the manners he should use while visiting.