The four planets farthest from the Sun are called the gas giants. Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune are different from the other planets in our solar system. They are not solid, but are made of liquids and clouds of gas with gravity pulling it all together into a planet shape. Learn facts about the climate, gases, size, and other quirky things each of the planets possess. This book isn't filled with hot air! Pull out your telescope and see if you can observe one of these planets. This book will allow students to understand that patterns in the natural world can be observed, used to describe phenomena, and used as evidence.
Our solar system is made up of the millions of objects in the sky above us, including the Sun, moon, stars, and planets. This book examines the four planets closest to the Sun, known as the rocky planets. All four planets, Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars are described with information about their atmosphere, landscape, orbits, and Fun Facts that give additional information about each of these rocky planets! This book will allow students to use observations of the Sun, moon, and stars to describe patterns that can be predicted.
My body can do many things. I can hear, touch, feel, smell and see. Let’s explore these 5 senses together.
We all love our computers, video games, and other devices! They make our lives easier and help us complete things faster and with less effort and time. Learn all about the advances in technology in space, with medicine, and in our everyday lives. Power on and get ready to see how everyone uses technology! This title will allow students to, with prompting and support, ask and answer questions about key details in a text. • World map • Bold keywords with picture glossary • Multicultural • Text based questions
How do you build a snowman? With some snow for a body and objects for a face, arms, and clothes.
The boy wants a pet. The animals he sees are too big or too scary. Will he ever find the perfect animal?
A scientific look at the natural processes that create waterfalls, and where they are likely to form.
A scientific look at how clouds are formed, why there are different types, and what you can tell about a cloud by looking at it.
A scientific look at how trees grow, why they are important, and how they make other trees.
A scientific look at how rainbows are formed, why we can only see part of them, and how your location determines if you see one or not.
The boy and girl want to play in the snow. But, they can’t decide what to do. Will they be able to find something they both enjoy?
The girl wants to plant seeds with her mother. But the watering can has a hole in it. How will she water her seeds?
It’s spring. Bobby and Amy go to the park. In the park, they see many things. Amy sees a bear, but it is a dog. And Bobby sees a bee. Can you guess where it is?
Look at me. I have grown a lot. Now I can do almost everything by myself. But one thing still I can’t do alone. Can you guess what it is?
Amy and Tiffany are having a picnic. However, ants keep ruining their lunch. Where can they go to eat their food?
It’s a hot summer day. The children want to eat fruit that matches their favorite color. What fruit will each child choose?
Jake and Lucy are at the park. They hear some hungry baby birds. Who is going to feed the birds and where is their mother?
Come learn how to save water in your house. Telling your parents how to use less water will help out everyone.
Wally and Molly go to the beach. Molly puts on sunscreen but Wally does not. Who will have a better day?
Crocodiles are the largest reptiles on Earth. They live in warm places. Crocodiles don’t sweat. They open their mouths to cool off, like a panting dog. And they don't sweat. Learn all about these amazing and scary-looking reptiles.
Iguanas live in warm places. An iguana’s skin color helps it hide from predators. Reptiles have tails. An iguana’s tail breaks off if it is grabbed by a predator. It grows back right away. Learn all about these dinosaur-looking reptiles.
Turtles are reptiles. Turtles need heat from the environment to make their bodies warm. Turtles spend most of their time in the water. They make nests on land to lay their eggs. Learn all about these slow-moving reptiles.
Snakes are reptiles. They are cold-blooded. They burrow underground to make their bodies warm. A snake’s skin does not grow with its body. Snakes shed their skin as they grow. Learn all about these wriggly reptiles.
Lawrence had big plans for Saturday. Doing nothing. It was going to be perfect but it was ruined when he had to tag along to volunteer with his sister for beach cleanup. He didn’t expect other kids his age or the adventure they were going to have. From the sandy beach to the tangled roots of the mangroves, Lawrence and his friends encounter a giant eyeball, a dinosaur, and treasure! These books are perfect for young readers! These beginning chapter books offer simple sentences, relatable characters, and illustrations in each chapter. • Addresses social and emotional concepts • Realistic fiction • Back matter
What has a head, two tails, and shoots across the sky? A comet. Coming from the far edges of the solar system, most comets travel around the Sun, while meteors appear as flashing streaks of light in the night sky. Explore these amazing celestial wonders as they zip through space! This book looks at the difference between comets and meteors and their effects on Earth. The physical characteristics of each are identified in detail. This book won’t come crashing down! It’s filled with fun facts that give additional information on this exciting science topic. This book allows students to use observations of the Sun, moon, and stars to describe patterns that can be predicted.