One dog in a teacup, two caterpillars on a leaf, three horses having a conversation Fun photographs and simple text help introduce young readers to counting numbers from zero to ten. A fish-counting activity encourages young readers to practice their counting skills.
One dog in a teacup, two caterpillars on a leaf, three horses having a conversation Fun photographs and simple repetitive text help introduce young readers to counting numbers from zero to ten. Strong picture-to-text support and a fish-counting activity encourage young readers to engage with the text.
This delightful book teaches readers about the world of baby animals by identifying animals that share the same names. Adorable photos feature pups (baby dogs and foxes), cubs (baby wolves and bears), and kids (baby goats and human children). An activity featuring photographs of animals asks children how many baby animal names they know.
This fun book introduces readers to basic geography words. On each page, a child gives clues to the kind of landform they are sitting on. Then they ask the question, Where am I? Repetitive text and close-up photos help young readers learn about and identify mountains, caves, deserts, and other things in our natural world. An activity at the ends asks readers to match photos with their landform names.
What do people and other living things need to survive? Numerous images with simple labels show children all the things we need to live and be happy, from water and food to shelter and love. An activity asks young readers to describe how they have fun.
This book introduces children to the important people who make our communities cleaner, safer, and better. Action shots feature people working in construction, at schools, in hospitals, fighting fires, doing police work, and volunteering. An activity asks children what kinds of things they could do to volunteer in their own communities.
This entertaining book teaches young readers about the different body parts they use to move and play. Body parts are labeled on the photos showing how elbows, knees, ankles, and fingers bend. Repetitive text structure and close picture-to-text match makes the concept relatable to children.