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.
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.
Mira algunos de los lugares donde van las familias.
Children's author and illustrator Etienne Delessert tells the story of Eglantine Besson, the woman who became his mother, and of the glass that came to represent their relationship.
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?
Cade's dad thinks triathlons are for wimps. He doesn't think it's a real sport and wishes Cade would play football instead, like his older brother, Trent. So Cade trains in secret and qualifies to compete in the provincial championship in Sylvan Lake. The night before the event, Cade's coach suddenly can't go, and Cade is forced to ask his dad for a ride there. He only agrees because Trent has a football game nearby. The road trip takes a nasty turn when his dad swerves to avoid a deer and their car hurtles into an ice-cold river. It's up to Cade to use his skills to save his entire family.
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.
Practice division while searching through the items in an old attic! This charming title, that has been translated into Spanish, follows the story of four children whose grandparents are moving out of their old house. The attic has old photos, comic books, baseball cards, and paper dolls just waiting to be discovered, but everyone needs to get a fair turn! Divide four boxes to open amongst four children! This book challenges young readers to practice their division skills by dividing up all sorts of collections found in this attic. Not only will they improve their division and STEM skills, but they will learn how to best share things equally with other children.
Each year, the Coles look forward to their family reunion. This year, the Coles are in charge of all the planning. They use two-digit subtraction in a lot of the planning, especially when deciding how much food to buy and figuring out how many people are coming. Look inside to see more subtraction in action!
Join the Garcia kids on their harvest adventure at their grandparents' apple orchard. Picking apples, eating apple pie, and bobbing for apples are just a few of the fun things they will do there. The kids will help prepare a big lunch for everyone. They will also plan games. They will use two-digit subtraction to help them with the menu, shop for food, and set up the games. What is your favorite apple game or treat?
Practice two-digit addition and subtraction while planning a family reunion! This charming title encourages young readers to use subtraction skills and STEM concepts to help plan the reunion by determining how many people are attending and how much the family will need to accommodate everyone. Add up the tallies to determine where the reunion should be! Calculate how many children are attending by subtracting the number of adults from the number of total guests! Examples like these and more pair with helpful mathematical charts and vivid images to make useful skills like addition and subtraction seem easy and fun!
Follow a day in the life of two children from different cities! This entertaining title encourages young readers to practice time measurement skills and early STEM themes, like reading analog and digital clocks. Familiar images and fun practice problems will have young readers thinking about how they can measure time throughout a day in their own lives!
In this charming nonfiction book, beginning readers will learn about the ways families have stayed the same--and changed--over time. With its vivid and charismatic images of families throughout time, helpful text, and a table of contents, glossary, and index, children will be excited to learn about families from the past and will be inspired to compare them to families today.
Readers can follow along as they read about a woman and her family. This nonfiction book features numerous photographs of her family, interesting text, and a helpful table of contents, glossary, and index. Children will be encouraged to tell a story about their own family as they move through this charming book.
Many families have rules at home in order to keep each other happy and safe. This nonfiction title gives early readers examples of rules that families might have through straightforward text, vibrant images, and an accompanying glossary and index.
This nonfiction title allows early readers to explore life at home from both the past and the present. The clear, engaging photos and simple text help children observe the differences and similarities in this engaging book that features a glossary and index for further understanding.
Early readers discover the various kinds of families in this nonfiction title. Readers are encouraged to be aware of and embrace the differences in families through lovely images and engaging text.
More than anything, twelve-year-old Max wants to play hockey like he used to. But since the death of his dad, his mom does more crying than mothering, and Max has to take his special-needs brother, Duncan, with him everywhere he goes. The team needs Max to win the upcoming game against the Red Eagles, but one practice with Duncan makes it evident that it's not safe to leave him unattended on the sidelines. With only a week to figure out how he can play in the big game, Max is feeling the pressure. Will he find a way to be a good teammate, a good brother and a good son, or is it too much for one kid?
Both Mum and Dad work in offices, but it's hard for a very little boy to understand what they DO all day, and why they're SO tired when they get home and can only play for a little while. With the help of his grandmother, who takes care of him, our young narrator tries to experience their workaday world, day after day, at home in a pretend office . . . and he gets really, really tired, too. . . .
Times are hard for Mommy, Daddy, and Ivan. They live in a tiny apartment and only have room for an imaginary dog, Ronny, who behaves badly--especially at night. They love him, anyway. One day they are able to move to a larger apartment and have room for The Real Ronny! A real dog! He's wonderful, of course. And they love him. But sometimes you can't help missing the things you left behind.
Jacob realizes that if he will help others, they will help him.