How do you build a snowman? With some snow for a body and objects for a face, arms, and clothes.
Billy’s family goes out for camping. When they arrive at the camp ground, they know they forget to bring everything. The house is too far to go back. What should they do?
The boy wants a pet. The animals he sees are too big or too scary. Will he ever find the perfect animal?
There are so many holidays in the year. Look at all the different holidays the children celebrate. Which one is your favorite?
Eels are amazing creatures. They are practically invisible when they are born. And they can swim backward! Dive in to learn more about eels.
Seahorses are amazing creatures. They can change color. They make noises. And the dads have the babies! Dive in to learn more about seahorses.
Flying Fish are amazing creatures. They propel out of the water and use their wings to glide through the air! Dive in to learn more about flying fish.
Octopuses are amazing creatures They can change color. They trick their predators. And they are smart! Dive in to learn more about octopuses.
How do you build a snowman? With some snow for a body and objects for a face, arms, and clothes. Paired to the nonfiction title What Is Snow?.
Oscar and Olivia are watching the Olympics. Find out what each country’s flag looks like and what sport each country is good at. Paired to the nonfiction title Join a Team.
Look at all the things in the classroom. How many can you see? Let’s count them all together from one to eight. Paired to the nonfiction title Who Counts?.
What rules must you follow at the pool? Find out with Tina as she waits to be able to swim in the pool. Paired to the nonfiction title Who Makes Rules.
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? Paired to the nonfiction title Your Growing Body.
Sam is making something. He puts more and more pieces together. Do you know what he is making? Paired to the nonfiction title Robots Can.
Let’s make a Christmas card. I can make a round snowman, a pointy Christmas tree, and square Christmas presents. Here is my Christmas card. Paired to the nonfiction title Shapes in Nature.
The students are making an album for their teacher. Look at all the exciting things they did in spring, summer, fall and winter. Paired to the nonfiction title What is a Season?.
Sarah and Jimmy are partners. They do many things together. At the art class, they draw their best friends. Who is Jimmy drawing and who is Sarah’s best friend? Paired to the nonfiction title What Do Friends Do?.
The boy has lost his eraser. He has to look all around the classroom for it. Can you help him find his eraser? Paired to the nonfiction title Peek Inside a Pencil.
See all the different classes. Sing with the students. How about counting from 1 to 10? Learning is so much fun. Paired to the nonfiction title Animals That Sing.
Brody needs to rake the leaves but Rex keeps making a mess. Will Rex learn to stop or will Brody have to rake forever? Paired to the nonfiction title Leaves Fall.
When you flip a light switch, it turns on the light. But how? Where does that energy come from? How does it get to the light bulb? Learn about all kinds of energy that power our world and how we can make sure we never run out!
Imagine being able to taste or hear with your feet, or feel your way through the dark with your nose! Like humans, animals interact with the world through their senses. Unlike humans, many animals use their senses in truly unique ways to communicate, reproduce, and survive.
What makes up every single thing in the universe? Teeny tiny specks called atoms. Atoms are the tiniest forms of matter, and matter is everything.
Lions and bees and meerkats, oh my—these are a few of the many animals that survive and thrive in groups. Discover how group members help each other face life’s challenges. From finding food to raising young, some animals are just better off together
Why do animals, plants, and people look like their parents? Learn about heredity, genes, and chromosomes in simple-to-understand language. Discover how the father of heredity, Gregor Mendel, unlocked the secrets of how living things pass down traits to their children.