Danny has favorite toys, places, things, and friends. Danny tells us about all of the things that make him Danny.
Danny encounters another dog who isn't very nice to him. What does Danny do?
Danny gets a new toy for his birthday. This toy becomes something very special to Danny.
Danny is hungry, and there is no dog food. While Dad goes to buy food, Danny watches the clock!
Danny is very good about helping Dad around the house.
Danny finds a little worm and worries for its safety. Dad helps Danny find the worm a safe home.
After Bee gets torn in an accident, Danny and Norman send Bee to the toy hospital.
Norman gets a chance to play with Bee, but Bee gets torn while they play together. What will Danny think?
As Danny reluctantly waits to get his hair trimmed, he watches a fidgety little dog get a haircut.
Otis P. Oliver is taking a stand. He is NOT taking another bath--ever. But when your opinions matter to the rest of the family about as much as the opinions of the family dog (who, it's worth mentioning, only has to bathe once a month), you have to get serious. So Otis borrows a spiffy suit from his dad and rouses a rabble of neighbor kids to stand up for what the know is right: a bathtub ban. This hilarious story about standing up for what you believe in, compromise, and family will have readers of all ages ready to hit the pavement for their cause--whatever it may be.
In a world of bountiful food yet increasing food insecurity, we are called to remember that all creatures have a place—and may be fed sustainably—at the greatest, communal table offered by our planet.
In this modern fable of imaginative inquisition, a boy finds and follows IT, wondering along the way if IT is a monster, a furry bear, or perhaps a wild thing. In the process, he makes a surprising new friend.
A girl who responds to the song that calls to her serves as an example to those who have forgotten how to listen to their lives, how to discern music from noise, how to follow the path of mystery and adventure set before them.
Through gentle rhymes and colorful photographs of adorable children, Pride Colors is a celebration of the deep unconditional love of a parent or caregiver for a young child. The profound message of this delightful board book is you are free to be whoever you choose to be; you'll always be loved. Celebrated author Robin Stevenson ends her purposeful prose by explaining the meaning behind each color in the Pride flag: red = life, orange = healing, yellow = sunlight, green = nature, blue = peace and harmony, and violet = spirit.
Engaging art and simple sentences explain to young learners what to wear during the day. If it’s raining outside make sure to grab an umbrella along with your raincoat and boots. For swimming fun, a bathing suit and towel are needed. There are so many different kinds of clothes: shirts, pants, dresses, raincoats, sandals and much more! Children learn how to dress appropriately for each occasion in this helpful book created especially for young children. Learn simple Spanish words and phrases with the corresponding version ¿Cómo Me Visto?
How do you feel today? Young readers will realize that all the different feelings they experience throughout the day are common! From feeling happy to sad, to silly or mad, cute illustrations demonstrate different feelings in an appropriate way for young children. Simple sentences will have young learners reading along in no time. Learn simple Spanish words and phrases with the corresponding version A Veces Me Siento.
R.J. can turn throwaways into toys.
The boys play some basketball
Rabbit guessed the correct number of jellybeans in Mr. Tortoise's ja,r and his friends have many suggestions about what he should choose for a prize.
Skiing is easy; getting off the chair lift is hard.
Nat is all set to ride in a chaser truck at the hot-air balloon festival until he meets a killdeer family.
Jeff is upset about moving to a landlocked state until he "finds his waves."
Three monkeys get into trouble asking others to finish a chore for them.
Playing basketball helps a boy find friends in a new hometown.
Jake tries to ride a bull that's as fast as lightning.