Practice graphing while cleaning up the school! In this engaging title, that has been translated into Spanish, a summer storm leaves the school in a mess, so students work to clean it up. Young readers can practice their graphing and STEM skills by creating graphs of the items collected to determine what needs to be recycled. This book improves graphing skills and encourages students to help their schools in any time of need! With vibrant images, simple examples, clear charts, and helpful mathematical diagrams, this book will make children confident in their graphing skills.
Do you have a pet? Did you get it from a pet store or did you adopt it? The animals in this book live at the animal shelter where they wait to be adopted. While they wait, there are a lot of things they need, such as food, water, exercise, and brushing. The volunteers who take care of the animals use graphs and charts to be sure the animals have everything they need.
Have you ever wondered where your trash goes after it is picked up? Did you know that leaves and grass are a type of trash called yard waste? The answers to these questions and more can be found in this book. Discover the many ways addition can be used to learn about trash.
Follow the life and nonviolent work of Mohandas Gandhi through his childhood in India, his education in Great Britain, and his work leading peace and equality movements in South Africa and India. This book provides significant social studies connections as well as vocabulary related to Gandhi.
Susan B. Anthony rejected the idea that women were not equal to men and fought for women's rights and women's suffrage. She was often ridiculed for her unorthodox manner and dress, but she remained steadfast in her beliefs. Readers will make both language arts and social studies connections through related vocabulary.
Featuring a biography of the civil rights activist, Martin Luther King, Jr., this book describes his segregated childhood and the influence that the Baptist church had on his life. Readers will discover the resilience of King's resolve to perpetuate the idea that "all men are created equal" and make both language arts and social studies connections with related vocabulary.