Simple text in a lift-the-flap book teaches that dogs, cats, and fish all need food, water, and a place to live.
What do the Johnsons need? Mom, Dad, Sam, and Anna need a home, clothes, food and water, and each other.
Easy-to-read text explains how various zoo animals find and eat their food.
Readers are asked questions such as "Where can you shop for food?" They see photos of three different stores, predict which photo is the answer, and turn the page to verify their predictions.
Most of the food we eat comes from farms. Using strong picture support, this text explains how a farm produces each of the foods in a little boy's lunch: milk from cows and bread from wheat.
Simple text and ample visual support show how cotton is grown, harvested, and turned into yarn to make clothing.
A truck brings fruit and vegetables to the farmer's market, and people buy the fresh produce.
People around the world spend money to buy goods and services.
Trucks move goods from fields and factories to stores and homes.
This easy reader uses short sentences and engaging photographs to follow the story of a mother duck whose eggs hatch. Readers learn about the life cycle of a duck, from egg to swimming on its own.
Simple text explains the roles that family members play in different families.
Penguin parents hatch an egg and feed their chick. This text looks at the life cycle of a baby penguin.
Simple text and full-page photographs show different types of animals hatching from eggs—from birds to reptiles.
Readers learn about life cycles, as a little panda grows from a tiny baby into an adult panda.
Full-page photographs show the life cycle of frogs, from egg to tadpole to frog.
Animals grow and change throughout their lives. Different kinds of animals grow and change in different ways. This text introduces the life cycles of various groups of animals and includes butterfly and frog metamorphosis.
Simple text and ample visual support show various ways that an elephant uses its trunk.
Animals have interesting features, such as sticky tongues or horns that help them find food and protect themselves. This book points out characteristics shared by seemingly very different animals.
Some animals have big ears and others have little ears. But all animals use their ears to help them survive. Get up close with each animal through stunning full-page photographs and opposing text.
Large, vivid photographs of animals in motion are followed by the question, "How do I move?" A picture glossary labels each kind of movement.
Many animals leave marks in the wet sand with their bodies, flippers, and tails.
Learn how brothers can have fun and get work done with their brothers and sisters.
Follow animals as they swing, dance, float, leap and slide from page to page, then learn why these animals move the way they do.
How many types of clouds are there and how do they look?
Read about the methods for figuring out what the weather will be and how to dress accordingly.
This book looks at erosion and how it can be prevented.
The weather changes every day in one week in the city. This book uses symbols to discuss different types of weather.
William watches the weather change outside his window. He sees rain, snow, hail, clouds, and sun.
Vivid photography explores the wonders of landforms, weather, and seasons. From mountains to sunsets, there is something for everyone to enjoy.
A town grows when a new factory is built. The workers need new houses, stores, and parks.
Old and new photographs, along with simple text, show how and why a town has grown and changed over the years.
This book shows how the bicycle has changed in design and purpose over the years.
Parents and children find joy in each other day in and day out, over meals and at play, sharing work, making music, while dancing and partying, or just being together.
This book compares contemporary and old forms of transportation -- cars, trains, airplanes, ships, and buses.
This book shows how the automobile has changed. Old, black-and-white photos show a person's mother, grandmother, and other relatives, and the vehicles they drove in the past.
A girl compares her school with her great-great grandpa's school from long ago.
Students follow along as a girl shows where she lives on national and state maps.
This books explains the differences between several kinds of maps, including political and physical maps.
This book provides map reading experiences and shows how physical features appear on a map.
This book explains how symbols and a key are used to show objects on a map.
Simple maps show all the places and activities a family can enjoy at the park.
This book teaches the concept and importance of a map key.
Sam and his dad shop for presents and food for his mom's birthday.
Simple text and photographs show activities that families can do together for fun.
Family members can do many things together to make a difference in their family and community.
All things are living or nonliving. Living things can be classified as plants or animals. Nonliving things may have characteristics like some living things. Simple, repeating text asks if various things are alive and provides answers.
Beginning with a polar bear, the text illustrates a simple food chain.
A girl provides a detailed overview of the differences between living and nonliving things.
The fiction library consists of 6 theme-connected, leveled books for each of the 8 units (48 titles total). This set includes 1 copy of each of the 48 fiction titles:
Just Like My Grandpa
Nana's New Room
Tortillas and Lullabies/Tortillas y cancioncitas
In the Yard
What a Week!
Ten Days and Nine Nights: An Adoption Story
I'm ... more