Tex, Indi and their friends visit an apple orchard.
Tex and Indi go to day camp, and play all sorts of fun animal-themed games.
Tex and Ind's class take a field trip to the store that Tex and Indi's parents own.
Squirrel follows a boy and his mom. Soon many other animals join Squirrel who somehow knew that the boy had two muffins in a bag and was going to drop crumbs all over the place.
Tex and Indi play at the beach with their family. Tex's sandwich gets covered in sand.
Tex, Indi, Gran, and Poppy take a ride on a ferry.
A family goes downstairs and leaves for the shopping mall where the stairs go down with them too!
Gran and Poppy are visiting so Tex and Indi's whole family takes a trip to Golden Gate Park for the day.
Margie learns how to share a special gift.
A child digs holes in the sand and watches the sea fill them with water.
It's raining outside so Andy and his friends play dress-up to act like monsters and dinosaurs.
Flora and Grandpa go to the fair. They have an exciting day eating ice-cream petting the animals and going on the rides.
Baby takes a car ride to the country with "Fuzzy Bunny" and before falling asleep in the car, sees farm animals.
A son and his father are taking a trip by plane to visit Grandma. The boy is intrigued by the view from the window. Everything looks so small from the plane. When he gets to the ground, he realizes that the planes up in the sky, that look so big on the ground, look small up in the sky.
A mother and child talk about what they see out their kitchen window. Mom sees something that needs to be rescued and the two play "I spy." When the daughter sees that it's a chick that needs to be kept safe, she carefully takes it back to the barn.
Gina and her dad go shopping for school supplies.
Juan Toucan and Bebo Bear travel by subway, bus, and ferry to reach the Statue of Liberty.
This short verse describes all a child sees and does while sitting in the stroller.
Bebo Bear and Juan Toucan are walking through NYC where they spot a construction crane that looks like a giraffe, a pedestrian crossing that looks like a zebra, and Bebo's reflection in a store window. By using their imaginations, they see a giraffe, a zebra, and a bear in the crowded city streets.
School has never been so exciting! Kid-friendly photographs and comprehensive diagrams teach young readers various signs for objects around the classroom.
In his third wilderness adventure, eleven-year-old Buck Bray, along with the rest of The Wild World of Buck Bray TV crew, including the cameraman's daughter, Toni Shoop, heads to Yellowstone National Park to film an episode about its famous geysers and hot springs. They are also there to learn more about the park's gray wolf restoration program. But soon after arriving, Buck narrowly escapes injury when a herd of bison stampedes. Buck is almost certain the animals were agitated by a drone. Flying drones in a national park is illegal. Who is behind it? What are they trying to do? And drones aren't the only problem. Someone is threatening the wildlife. Once Buck and Toni start to investigate, they find out that gray wolves are not the only top predator in Yellowstone.
Meet Tip and Tucker! These hamsters are best friends and like to stick together. But while little Tip is sometimes nervous about new situations, Tucker likes to explore and see new things. Everything changes when Mr. Lopez purchases them from the pet store. As Tip and Tucker take a road trip, they wonder what their new home will be like. Mr. Lopez says it will be noisy and fun. What is school? In playful, simple stories written especially for the K-1 audience, Tip and Tucker will help beginning readers explore new feelings and learn to navigate classroom dynamics and relationships.
Frank Lloyd Wright's Falling Water, Gettysburg, Ben Franklin's inventions, the Liberty Bell -- there is so much to learn about Pennsylvania's history and geography. K is for Keystone is a wonderful introduction to many of Pennsylvania's unique features for readers young and old."E is for Easton A town where you can see, The birthplace of crayons and markers, In the Crayola FACTORY." "The word Crayola comes from the French word craie (chalk) and the first part of the word oleaginous (an oily paraffin wax). In 1903 cousins Edwin Binney and C. Harold Smith created an overnight success with their Crayola crayons made for school use. Seventy-five years later Crayola markers were produced. The Crayola FACTORY in Easton, Pennsylvania, includes a hands-on discovery center and offers demonstrations that show how crayons and markers are made."
In My Backyard explores the familiar sights a reader might find in his backyard. The book utilizes curriculum based text to get children comfortable with reading and uses the Whole Language approach to literacy, a combination of sight words and repetition builds recognition and confidence. Bold, colorful photographs correlate directly to text to help guide readers through the book. Book includes author biography and teaching guides.
At the Park explores the familiar sights a reader might find at her local park. The book utilizes curriculum based text to get children comfortable with reading and uses the Whole Language approach to literacy, a combination of sight words and repetition builds recognition and confidence. Bold, colorful photographs correlate directly to text to help guide readers through the book. Book includes author biography and teaching guides.