This book explores the world of emotions and helps children identify their own feelings. Entertaining photographs show young readers what emotions look like on children's faces.
This interesting book shows children how our faces and body postures show the emotions we are feeling. Throughout the book and in an activity at the end, young readers are asked to figure out which emotions the children pictured in the photos are feeling. This important book will help children "read" the unspoken feelings that they and others express. It can be a big help to children with Asperger's syndrome, who may have difficulty picking up on social cues and reading the body language of others.
Simple rhyme gives children a fun lesson in having a positive attitude. In this book, children will also become familiar with the format for dialogue within text as they are asked on several pages to repeat the phrase "Today is a great day!" out loud. An activity encourages children to think positively and see how it spreads to other people.
This upbeat book describes the things we do when we are happy. Positive statements such as "I like to smile," and "I like you," help reinforce in children the joyful feeling of being happy. An activity asks children questions about what makes them happy.
Children love to take an active role in helping around their homes. This busy book shows children helping out inside the house by cleaning and washing dishes, as well as outside by raking leaves and sorting materials for recycling.
Who are your friends? We meet friends in different places - at home, on sports teams, at band practice, and other places. Our friends can even be our brothers and sisters and our pets! This book uses easy rhyme and fun photographs show children the fun that comes with friendships.
This book shows young readers that, like a community, a family has members who perform roles. Parents teach and care for their children; children have rules to follow and household jobs to perform. Questions throughout the book encourage children to relate the information to their own families.