How many birds can you find? Practice counting and colors with rich photos of birds.
There are some good reasons to learn to be patient. Simple text will help readers build fluency.
Simple text introduces prepositions, while clever illustrations support the text and keep readers guessing as Matt looks for his cap.
Vivid illustrations support simple text that introduces color and clothing words.
Little Rabbit doesn't think he's special. Can anyone change his mind?
When Squirrel's car gets stuck, he turns to friends for help. Will he ever get out of the muck?
Readers will follow an imaginative young boy through normal activities - with a stellar twist!
Readers will relate to this story of a boy who wants to be just like his parent.
A young girl is prepared for a fun-filled day at the beach! Bold illustrations support vocabulary development.
Everyone is busy except for Alex. Who will play with him?
Poor Alex! Every day he gets a new scrape, scratch, or bruise.
It's lunch time! Can Sammy resist the temptation of a delicious meal that's not for him?
Sammy gets ready for a walk with lots of colorful clothing.
Introduce words that name the instruments in the band within an easy-to-read patterned text.
Repetitive text will help readers build fluency, and fun clues to predict what Sammy finds on his walk will keep them engaged.
Everyone has a suggestion for poor Moose. Will he ever lose his loose tooth?
As usual, an adventure for Sammy means trouble for the whole family!
Everyone in the family has a gift for Sammy and a special surprise planned! Repetitive text will help readers build fluency.
What will Carla eat for breakfast? She imagines all her options with colorful descriptions.
Carla wants to participate in the school talent show. Can she find her talent before the curtain goes up?
What do you see on Halloween? Readers will enjoy this story all year long!
In his first baseball game, Alex discovers he has a lot to learn - about the sport and about perserverence!
Sammy loves to run everywhere - what could possibly go wrong? Repetitive text will help readers build fluency.
Bernadette Peters and Liz Murphy, the terrific team behind the New York Times best-selling Broadway Barks are back with a story about Stella, a pup who would rather be a graceful pig ballerina than what she really is: a dog no one seems to like. Stella learns the lessons of self-acceptance, following her heart's desires and, most important, that it's okay just to be herself.
Most of the time she is good Princess Rosebud. But when there's a hole in her sock, or her sweater is itchy, or–ick!–the peas on her plate are smushed up right next to the carrots, this strong-willed little miss becomes the picky and prickly Princess Fussy. Sound Familiar? The clever rendition of The Princess and the Pea offers a funny, insightful reflection of how important having certain things be "just so" can be to certain kids. Everyone will cheer the surprising twist that reveals why Rosebud cannot get comfy at bedtime. Is it simply the return of Princess Fussy? Or might there be a more royal reason for her finicky convictions?