From waking up to eating up and washing up to dressing up, the fun never stops for babies and toddlers in this photo-filled adventure of exciting day-long activities. Descriptive words will help build vocabulary and language skills while young children discover all the "ups" their day can hold.
Featuring bright photos of children in their daily activities, Show Me Your Day is a simple communication tool providing children visual support for communicating. Pointing to a featured activity-such as the child eating-your child can let adults know that he is hungry. Vetted by an early intervention expert, Show Me How You Feel includes easy instructions for caregivers on how to use the book.
Point to happy, point to sad, point to what you feel. Pointing is a key skill in learning to communicate. Some children have a hard time acquiring this skill but adults can help children learn to point, a valuable communication skill. Featuring children expressing various emotions, Show Me How You Feel helps children communicate how they feel. Vetted by an early intervention expert, Show Me How You Feel includes easy instructions for caregivers on how to use the book.
With step-by-step photos of children illustrating events from acknowledging the need to use the toilet to washing hands, Show Me How To Use The Potty is a great tool for introducing potty training and good hygiene.
Whether it is a gentle kiss from mom, a hug from dad, a playful romp with an older brother, or reading with grandpa, babies and toddlers will discover the importance of family relationships in these charming photographs of Native American families. Loving Me features multi-generational family members loving and caring for a child, as they caress and tenderly show their babies and young children how much they are loved.
Adorable cats introduce spatial concepts to young readers. Above and under. Front and back. Top and bottom. Near and far. These are just a few examples of the spatial relationships that children will discover as they explore Cat Up, Cat Down.
The reissue of Edith Baer's classic poem is a celebration of the power of kind words.
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.
Three Billy Goats Gruff live on a hillside, and are always hungry. One day, across the valley they see a field of delicious looking green grass. They decide to go there but have to cross an old bridge guarded by a terrible troll.
Lyle goes to outlandish extremes to try to get his pet mouse to smile, but it is his little sister who understands that all that is needed is CHEESE.
Once again, Brian Wildsmith has let his talent run wild with a collection of marvelously diverse animals that are to be found on a visit to the zoo. The illustrations are accompanied by an interesting fact or two about each animal. Children might enjoy bringing the book to the zoo and identifying the animals they see.
Brian Wildsmith knows that small children love looking at and naming farm animals. In this delightful book children can also learn the sounds that each animal makes as they have fun imitating the sounds. As always, Wildsmith's joyful depiction of animals conveys his affection for all living things
Using brilliantly illustrated animals, the concept of opposites is introduced--big and little, high and low, many and few, are among those illustrated.
Wildsmith teaches colors through the vibrantly illustrated animals on the pages of this popular color book.
Everyone in the Latino neighborhood where Alicia lives helps to make her birthday special.
A child looks for his toy pig in a variety of pockets. In each one a comic animal is revealed: a snake, a ladybug, a bird, a lamb, a frog and even a monkey. As the child becomes able to identify each animal the game becomes more fun. Kids will enjoy the colorful and humorous illustrations, and grownups will appreciate the vintage feel of the design.
What can a little witch do when her witchy spells and potions don't turn out right? She just keeps on trying until it's time for bed. The readers then discover her true identity. A lovely surprise!
Wildsmith's exuberant animals will encourage children to learn to count.
What Animal Needs a Wig? invites readers to the world of animals and riddles, the ultimate combination that children love. Riddles are based on the word play of animals names and zoological facts. Readers are encouraged to turn the pages to see the answers, which accompany fascinating facts about animals.
Helping mom is no fun for Junjun, so instead of doing as she asks, he utters the "magic" words "rata-pata-scata-fata." By chance or magic, Junjun's wishes come true and all of his chores get done. Is Junjun's magic just a coincidence?
Baby is happy in Mama's belly and no matter what enticement her family offers she won't come out until Daddy offers her a kiss. Delightful for expectant brothers, sisters, and mothers.
Henry is under the quilt, on the bed, in the bedroom, in the house, and so on up to his place in the wide universe.
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 . . .
Everyone loved Sam and took care of him when he was a kitten, but now that he has grown and comes looking for attention all they do is feed him. So Sam gets fatter and fatter until Mother takes charge. This book teaches an important lesson about caring for pets.
Confident that her scrapbook will win first prize, Madison is upset when Jonathan wins instead. With consolation from her parents and Courage, her toy lion, she does the right thing and congratulates Jonathan on his success.