Featuring bright photos of children in their daily activities, Show Me Your Day is a simple communication tool providing children visual support for communicating. Pointing to a featured activity-such as the child eating-your child can let adults know that he is hungry. Vetted by an early intervention expert, Show Me How You Feel includes easy instructions for caregivers on how to use the book.
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.
What do friends do? Featuring exuberant photos of young children playing, sharing, and taking turns, Show Me How to Be a Friend helps provide children with examples of how to be a good friend.
Babies love looking at other babies and these charming baby faces...smiling, frowning, and being silly or serious are sure to captivate and delight toddlers and babies of all ages. Parents and caretakers will enjoy sharing their baby's reactions to the book as they begin this visual journey of self-discovery! Self-expression has never been more adorable!
Babies show just how adorable they are in this photo-filled book featuring all the lovely smiles, frowns, and giggles they make as they discover and react to their day-to-day world.
Prepare to set sail for the adventure of a lifetime with fierce Captain Jack when he discovers a treasure map that leads him, his crew (and a parrot, too) right to the library. Mrs. Benitez, the libarian, welcomes them - as long as they behave! The pirates' search is on!
The rich Native American tradition of carrying babies safely, comfortably and close to their mothers in cradle boards endures to this day. Cradle Me celebrates Native American families and shows how they carry their babies and, with a fill-in-the-line feature, enbables readers to translate the words to write their own language.
The children in the first grade must take a test and they are worried. When the results come back, some children feel bad. Their gentle, understading teacher assures the children that a test doesn't tell any of the important things about them--if they are creative, kind, or are a good friend.
Confident that her scrapbook will win first prize, Madison is upset when Jonathan wins instead. With consolation from her parents and Courage, her toy lion, she does the right thing and congratulates Jonathan on his success.
When the class finds out that the new boy, Alex, exaggerates and even lies, no one wants anything to do with him. But when Alex helps Jim, he decides to befriend him, and soon Alex learns that to be accepted, you just need to be yourself.
A hunter has trained his dog to retrieve sticks; so that when he goes hunting the dog will retrieve the ducks he shoots. The tenderhearted dog brings the hunter sticks and carries the wounded birds to a safe haven to recuperate. When the hunter discovers what his dog is doing he changes his ways and helps his dog nurse the birds and releases them when they are well.
Jim's "Strongest Man in the World!" costume gives him the confidence he needs to stand up to a third-grade bully and save the day.
When it's dinnertime at home, Zachary wishes he didn't have to help. When he visits his multi-ethnic friends, he is not asked to help, but discovers the many foods and traditions of their culture. He returns home eager to share his traditions with them, and to help with the chores!