After his father dies in a Civil War battle, twelve-year-old Jacob runs away from home to join his father's old regiment as a drummer boy.
After his father dies, John Alexander and his mother are forced to become indentured servants to pay off debts, but find their luck changes after Mrs. Alexander invents a new method for grinding corn.
James and his family leave their oceanside home to travel in a covered wagon through the forests of the East to the prairies of the Midwest. Cover-to-Cover Book.
The boy’s family wants to go to travel, but they can’t decide where to go. We all want to go to different places. How can they decide and where will they go?
Everyone visits family but sometimes you don’t have to travel very far. Some kids have extended family who all live in the same house. Others have to travel long distances to visit grandparents, aunts, uncles, and cousins. There are many different kinds of families but they are all great! Pack your suitcase and get ready to learn about them all. Safe travels! This title will allow students, with prompting and support, to ask and answer questions about key details in a text. • Multicultural • Text based questions • World map • Bold keywords with picture glossary
Billy’s family goes out for camping. When they arrive at the camp ground, they know they forget to bring everything. The house is too far to go back. What should they do?
Look at the boy’s family in the photo. Find out who each person is and what they enjoy doing with the boy.
Time to clean the house. All the family has jobs to do. However, Max the dog keeps making things dirty again. Will they ever finish cleaning? Paired to the nonfiction title Be a Helper.
Mom has made spaghetti. But Baby has dropped his on the floor. How will they get Baby to stop crying? Paired to the nonfiction title Getting Along.
Billy’s family goes out for camping. When they arrive at the camp ground, they know they forget to bring everything. The house is too far to go back. What should they do? Paired to the nonfiction title What's in the Woods.
Look at the boy’s family in the photo. Find out who each person is and what they enjoy doing with the boy. Paired to the nonfiction title What Makes a Family?.
Mom has made spaghetti. But Baby has dropped his on the floor. How will they get Baby to stop crying?
Meet Miguel and his family. He lives with his parents and grandparents. He has lots of cousins and aunts and uncles that live nearby. Miguel has a very close family.
Meet Owen's family. His mom died when he was young. His dad raises him and his brothers with the help of his grandparents. It is a special kind of family.
Meet Jing and her family. Jing was adopted. Learn all about what being adopted means and how there are all different kinds of families and they are all special.
Being in the middle can be hard. Evan is in the middle of his family and he doesn’t know where he fits in. He’s too small to play with his older brothers but too big to play with his younger brother and sister. He just wants to be big. Being big will make everything better – right? Paired to the nonfiction title Your Family Tree.
Jaylah’s family is thrilled that everyone will be together soon in Florida. Except Jaylah. Thinking about what will happen when she gets there is making her tummy feels like it’s full of buzzing bees. That’s why she decides to make a plan that will get her out of the whole scary affair. But will her plan ruin everything for the people she loves? Paired to the nonfiction title Everyone Visits Family.
Mama’s Right Here is a delicate, affectionately written reminder that a mother’s love never disappears. Even when a mother is absent, her presence is constant in a child’s heart. With comforting rhyme and gentle illustrations, Mama’s Right Here brings the important message to children that a mother’s love is always with them— in the way they look, and in everything they do. A companion book, Always By My Side, tells of a father’s ever-present love, also written by Susan Kerner.
Does your family have a favorite holiday meal? What are your birthday traditions? Do the older people in your family tell stories about their childhood and what life was like when they were young? All these are parts of family folklore. Tell Me a Story will help you better understand: what family is; the ways the generations are linked together; how families relate to each other; and how families pass along a heritage for the future. We get strength from our family's past, and this sort of folklore also gives us hope for the future.
Watch the vulture bask in the morning sun, the roadrunner kick up a cloud of dust, the javelina wallow, and the bobcat give her cub a licking with a rough tongue in Desert Baths. As the sun travels across the sky, learn how twelve different desert animals face the difficulties of staying clean in a dry and parched land. Explore the desert habitat through its animals and their habits of hygiene. Told in lyrical prose, this story is a celebration of the desert lands of the American Southwest.
Mommy, Daddy, and Dorothy's brother, Martin, all wear glasses. But not Dorothy. She knows that glasses make people see better, and she wants to see better, too. Never mind that she can see perfectly without them. She feels like an outsider in her own family, and so she draws glasses on her face and on all her toys. But when she tries on her Daddy's glasses, she gets a big surprise!
Engage readers with a story of celebrating Father's Day. Readers are introduced to Father's Day traditions, such as making homemade cards and playing sports outside. Additional features include a table of contents, a phonetic glossary, an index, an introduction to the author, and sources for further research. A kid-friendly project inspires creativity and hands-on fun.
Big black Busunsul and little white Paskualina are the best of friends. They are both very unusual dogs and they live happily in a house together. They love to play the same games and to hike in the forest. They even sleep in the same room, sometimes cuddling up together when it's very cold. But what happens when a big, beautiful succulent bone comes between them?
Engage early readers in identifying the people and places around them with this fun nonfiction book featuring clear, colorful images and simple text. Readers will learn to recognize and identify such people and places as family, home, school, sister, town, bike, and dog!
Introduce beginning readers to basic familiar vocabulary including family, mother, father, sister, brother, grandma, grandpa, and pets through vibrant images and informational text.