Introduces activities young readers experience in a matter of weeks, such as attending summer camp, while teaching ways to measure a week and how it compares to days and months.
Introduces activities young readers experience in a matter of minutes, such as waiting in line at a carnival, while teaching ways to measure minutes and how they compare to seconds and hours.
Introduces activities young readers experience in a matter of years, such as celebrating a birthday, while teaching ways to measure a year and how it compares to months.
Introduces activities young readers experience in a matter of months, such as learning a new sport, while teaching ways to measure a month and how it compares to weeks and years.
Introduces the moon, planets, and other objects in space, while teaching the concept of counting to ten.
Introduces leaves, pumpkins, apples, and other fall season objects, while teaching the concept of counting to ten.
Introduces rain forest plants and animals, such as orchids, jaguars, and snakes, while teaching the concept of counting to ten.
Introduces dogs, cats, hamsters, and other fun pets, while teaching the concept of counting to ten.
Introduces whales, sharks, sea stars, and other animals of the sea, while teaching the concept of counting to ten.
Introduces pigs, horses, chicks, and other objects around the farm, while teaching the concept of counting to ten.
El bullicio de la multitud está disminuyendo y el zoológico se queda en silencio por la noche. El oso polar toma la pelota y la rebota sobre la cancha; el juego nocturno comienza. Una rana se une al juego para jugar uno a uno y luego, un pingüino entra caminando como un pato para unirse al equipo. Cuenta cómo va creciendo el juego conforme se va su mando cada nuevo animal y el campo de jugadores llega a diez. Tres cebras sirven participan como árbitros y llevan el cronómetro, porque este juego debe terminar antes que la cuidadora del zoológico haga sus rondas.
From the five lines on a music staff to the seven colors of the rainbow, all the way up to the famous 100th day of school, Number 1 Teacher: A School Counting Book takes a by-the-numbers approach to helping young readers understand and identify many of the concepts and lessons they'll learn in elementary school. There are 3 forms of matter we learn in science class-- One is liquid; two is solid; and the third is gas. Geography, music, and how to tell time are just a few of the many topics featured.
Our next stop as we Count Our Way Across the USA is to Maine where we can listen to the call of the loon, hike through the Eastern white pine forests, or enjoy a clambake at the beach while watching whales splash in the ocean. Fishing for Numbers is packed with enough Maine facts, lore, and history to keep readers fishing for hours. Readers will learn why Maine is known for their shipbuilders, how fast a puffin can fly, and which is the only domestic cat native to North America. There is even a recipe for a traditional baked bean supper.
Following the success of S is for Sunflower: A Kansas Alphabet, husbandand- wife author team Devin and Corey Scillian join illustrator Doug Bowles in another rousing state tribute. One Kansas Farmer: A Kansas Number Book "counts out" an entertaining and educational travelogue of the state's history, geography, famous people, and places. Topics include the dancing prairie chickens and the invention of the microchip.
Learning about fractions isn't always easy, but who says it can't be fun? Using one very entertaining cow, math teacher Taryn Souders has devised a very clever (and fun) way of explaining fractions to beginning learners. One whole cow, calmly eating hay, decided to act differently on this particular day. One whole cow - what should we do? I know! Let's paint one half blue! Prompted by a poem and a visual clue, students are asked to answer what fraction is illustrated in the cow's antics, starting with halves and progressing into thirds, fourths, eighths, and tenths. What fraction of the cow is blue? Answer: What fraction of the cow is white? Answer: With the math problem featured as part of the artwork, students get an immediate sense of how to apply and understand the concept of fractions. How moo-velous! Taryn J. Souders lives in Winter Park, Florida. With a background in math education, she is passionate about keeping math fun for young students. This is her first children's book. Tatjana Mai-Wyss was born in Switzerland. She remembers learning about fractions with the help of a typical Swiss cake. Tatjana has illustrated several children's books and her work has been published in books and magazines in the United States and abroad. She lives in South Carolina.
Harry is excited! Today is the first day at his new job at the Four Color Balloon Factory. Harry loves balloons almost more than anything! When Mr. Huffy, his new boss, tells him to blow up 100 balloons for Mrs. Doopido's birthday party, Harry can't wait to get started. But when Harry wants to make sure he has the correct number of balloons for the birthday party, counting the balloons gets confusing. And no matter what he does, the number still comes out wrong. What is the best way to count to 100? Colorful illustrations and a clever storyline will help young readers figure out what Harry needs to do to solve his math dilemma. A former music and English teacher, Wendy Ulmer was inspired to write Zero, Zilch, Nada because of her own "math phobia" and struggles with math as a child. She also wrote A Isn't for Fox: An Isn't Alphabet. Wendy lives in Arrowsic, Maine. Laura Knorr is also the illustrator of the popular holiday title, The Legend of Papa Nol. Zero, Zilch, Nada is her second book with Wendy Ulmer and her fifth book with Sleeping Bear Press. Laura lives in Commerce, Georgia.
Following his H is for Home Run: A Baseball Alphabet, Brad Herzog once again steps to the plate to bring the game of baseball to fans of every age. Using numbers as its backdrop, Full Count: A Baseball Number Book goes behind the batter's box and into the dugout to explain game basics and showcase historic moments. Starting with the signal for a fastball (1), to the miles-per-hour speed on some of the fastest pitches ever thrown (100+), Full Count counts out the players, the plays, and pulse-stopping moments in America's favorite sport.
The companion volume to our bestselling, Blue Spruce Award winner, Z is for Zamboni: A Hockey Alphabet. Like our alphabet series our counting books are written in a two-tier format with charming poems for young readers and expository text for older readers. Young sports fans see numbers everywhere--the scoreboard, the retired jerseys in the rafters, the numerology of sports stats--and Hat Tricks Count: A Hockey Number Book delivers them faster than an assist from the Great One, number 99 himself. Hat Tricks Count will answer many of the fast paced questions kids have. What is a Hat Trick, anyway? Cross checking, high sticking, and hooking penalties add up to what? Who scored more career goals--Gordie Howe or Wayne Gretzky?
The bustle of the crowd is waning and the zoo is quieting for the night. The polar bear picks up the ball and dribbles onto the court; the nightly game begins. A frog jumps up to play one-on-one and then a penguin waddles in to join the team. Count along as the game grows with the addition of each new animal and the field of players builds to ten. Three zebras serve as referees and keep the clock, because this game must be over before the zookeeper makes her rounds.
Teachers and parents of ESL students will cheer when they discover the Hola, English! series, as will those seeking to expose English-speaking kids to Spanish. Ten Little Fish combines numbers with simple adjectives (fish above, fish below; seven fish, fast and slow) and simple verbs (swim and dive fish, here are five fish).
Harriet delivers the mail each day, carrying loads of letters and packages in her humongous pouch. After a long week of work, she decides to take time off to go to the beach with her little Joey. Along the way, she encounters a group of hilarious marsupials who ask Harriet to carry their stuff -- from swim fins to a kayak. Poor good-natured Harriet cannot say no until . . .
Two friends take off on a butterfly hunt, only to find themselves tangled in a mathematics net! Written in rhyme, award-winning author Barbara Mariconda takes you along as the narrator, Rose, and her friend Ed race to see who can catch the most butterflies on this addition adventure. "How many in all? Let's add them again!" shout the butterfly hunters. Who will win? Ten for Me makes math fun, easy, and entertaining, while adding a touch of the natural world into cross-curricular education.
Dos amigos salen a cazar mariposas, ¡únicamente para verse atrapados en una telaraña matemática! ¿Quién atrapará más mariposas en su aventura con las sumas? La autora ganadora Barbara Mariconda te lleva de la mano mientras Rosa, y su amigo Lalo, compiten para ver quién puede atrapar más mariposas en esta aventura de sumas. ¿Cuántas son en total? ¡Vamos a sumarlas otra vez! Diez para mí hace que las matemáticas sean divertidas, fáciles, y entretenidas, mientras se añade un toque del mundo natural.
A los niños les gustará aprender acerca del mundo de los insectos en ¡A volar con la multiplicación! Siguiendo los pasos de ¿Qué hay de nuevo en el Zoológico? (sumas) y ¿Cuál es la diferencia? (restas), este libro en rima enseña la multiplicación de tal manera que hará que los niños “te enchinchen” para que les des más. Junto con hechos divertidos, los lectores multiplicarán con una variedad de insectos, incluyendo luciérnagas, saltamontes, mariposas luna, libélulas, hormigas, abejas melíferas, mariquitas, chinches piratas, insectos palo, mariposas y salivazos.
From pirate bugs to spittlebugs to lovely Luna moths, children will love learning about the world's insects in Multiply on the Fly! Following in the footsteps of What's New at the Zoo? and What's the Difference, this rhythmic book teaches multiplication in a way that will make children "bug" you for more. Teeming with fun facts, readers will multiply with a variety of insects, including daring dragonflies, hungry honeybees, and stealthy walking sticks.