Where does food come from? How many plants do we eat? Using hands on activities, young readers will develop critical thinking skills as they gain a better understanding of the plants we eat.
Vegetables are good for you, and that's what a reader learns from this story with simple predictable text and lively illustrations.
Students will learn about the latest, cutting edge technology in medicine today. How this technology can diagnose disease, treat those diseases and where medical technology will lead us in the future.
Explores The Different Parts Of The Nervous System, Including The Brain, Spinal Cord, And Central Nervous System.
In this book, students see the scientific method at work in a real-world situation. Readers practice close reading as they look for clues that will lead to a deeper understanding of food, health, and the transfer of energy. The scientific method pushes students to apply critical thinking as they learn new methods of exploration and build on concepts they may already know. Additional tools, including a glossary and index, help students learn new vocabulary and locate information.
Cells are the building blocks of life. According to Cell Theory, all living things are made of cells; cells are the basic unit of life; and all cells come from other cells. The nucleus of a cell has chromosomes made of DNA, which make each individual unique.
To understand why humans are the way they are, look at cellsâ€”especially the material in the center, called chromosomes. People have 23 pairs of chromosomes, so each cell has 46 in all. Parents pass chromosomes to their children. DNA carries the genetic information in alleles and is the blueprint for the cells of an organism. DNA tells one's body how to put certain materials together to produce certain traits.