Learn all about apatosaurus through diagrams, graphs, powerful illustrations, and fun text.
Learn all about iguanodon through diagrams, graphs, powerful illustrations, and fun text.
Learn all about pterodactyl through diagrams, graphs, powerful illustrations, and fun text.
Learn all about stegosaurus through diagrams, graphs, powerful illustrations, and fun text.
Learn all about triceratops through diagrams, graphs, powerful illustrations, and fun text.
Learn all about tyrannosaurus rex through diagrams, graphs, powerful illustrations, and fun text.
Learn all about velociraptor through diagrams, graphs, powerful illustrations, and fun text.
Hop aboard the Rice Bowl food truck with your rice-loving guide Mina as you drive along the road to rice. From the rice paddies, to the rice dishes on tables around the globe, you'll see it all!
How far does salt travel before it makes it on your savory pretzel snack? The answer might surprise you! Follow the journey of salt from behind the wheel of the Dough Knot food truck.
Sugar makes treats sweet. But where does sugar come from? And how does it get in our foods? Hop aboard the Cookie Jar food truck to find out!
Sipping warm tea can make a cold, dreary day a little bit cozier. But how do those tea leaves make it to your mug? Join the Tea Pot food truck to find out!
How could a big, bad wolf blow down a house? With science! Read along with Professor Everafter as he explains the STEM behind this favorite fairy tale.
Jack climbed up a giant beanstalk that shot straight to the sky. But what would it take for a beanstalk to grow so tall? And how does it stay standing? Professor Everafter and STEM have the answers!
Rod Liberal was struck by lightening while climbing a mountain in Teton National Park, Wyoming. Join Rod and his friends on the journey from survival to recovery.
Have you ever wondered how that gingerbread house Hansel and Gretel munched on in the middle of the woods stood up in the first place? Learn the STEM behind the fairy tale with the help of Professor Everafter.
Space Cat is curious about how tools, technology and engineering are used to keep buildings and structures from falling down.
Join Space Cat and her friend Dog as they compare the natural world and the world humans made. Discover how STEM skills play a role.
Growing plants and vegetables and studying food sources can help children make good food choices, which is likely to result in overall healthier lives. Readers will learn skills for choosing food wisely.
Today's amusement parks are filled with amazing, high-tech rides. Some even take the fun to the water! Amusement parks of the past were exciting places as well. Amusement parks have been around for hundreds of years. Readers discover the history of these fun-filled places!
The Amazon Rain Forest is home to tree-strangling vines, poison frogs and killer dolphins. And if it were its own country, it would be the ninth largest in the world! Imagine that! Readers will explore dangers of the rainforest and discover scientific mysteries along the way.
Have you ever wondered what the coldest place on Earth is like? Antarctica is a large ice-covered continent at the southernmost point on the planet. Readers will explore this icy land and learn about the various types of glaciers and icebergs.
Volcanoes are more than just fiery mountains spewing smoke and ash into the air. In this book readers will get a close-up look when these majestic mountains blow their tops. Readers learn about magma and lava flow, and how volcanoes form.
It may be a parent's dream, but imagine life without the internet or world wide web. Would airlines be able to fly? Would our nation's security be at risk? What can be done to safeguard the internet?
It seems they're everywhere. But scientists believe bees are at risk of survival. What has put bees at risk and should we care? Imagine a world without these important pollinators and you'll see a world with fewer and fewer critical food sources.
Empires have been built from it, Wars have been fought for it. Imagine a world without oil. What alternatives do we have in a future with limited oil and other fossil fuels?