Point to happy, point to sad, point to what you feel. Pointing is a key skill in learning to communicate. Some children have a hard time acquiring this skill but adults can help children learn to point, a valuable communication skill. Featuring children expressing various emotions, Show Me How You Feel helps children communicate how they feel. Vetted by an early intervention expert, Show Me How You Feel includes easy instructions for caregivers on how to use the book.
After visiting the town’s pet shop day after day, a boy’s dream finally comes true when his mom says he can get a puppy! There are many different puppies to choose from, but this little boy knows exactly the one he wants. It wasn’t the biggest or the littlest. It wasn’t even the prettiest or the most handsome. But this puppy was the friendliest! And that’s what the puppy’s name became—Friendly! Find out what happens when Friendly decides to play with Daddy’s shoes and Mommy’s favorite sweater. This tender story of a love between a boy and his dog will have little ones asking for their own puppy. A positive ending encourages a lifelong love for reading.
Do you ever feel angry? What makes you feel that way? Learn what anger is and how to deal with it.
Do you ever feel happy? What makes you feel that way? It's good to be happy. It makes other people happy, too.
Do you ever get scared? What are some things that scare you? Learn about what it means to be scared and what you can do to make yourself feel better.
A fun look at manners. Readers will learn about the importance of saying please and thank you, and being respectful in their interactions with others.
The snow is falling and Roberto can't wait to get outside. But when he has to stay late at school, he can't help feeling sad. Will his day turn around? MySELF (Social Emotional Learning Foundations) helps children build social and emotional intelligence and literacy skills through shared reading of engaging texts that prompt discussions about real-world experiences. Child-centered themes support social and emotional growth, address Common Core Foundational Reading Skills Standards, and integrate family involvement with classroom instruction. Stories are written from the first person perspective and center around a diverse group of relatable children. Real-world photos, high-quality illustrations, and delightful narrators aid in teaching social and emotional skills without a heavy-handed approach.