Boy Overboard. The Alchemyst. Where The Wild Things Are. Kate Ritchie , Hannah Sommerville. A Wrinkle In Time. Hazel Edwards , Deborah Niland. Lottie and Walter. I Wanna Iguana.
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Karen Orloff , David Catrow. So I'm always on the lookout for books that are a little bit creepy, but are still playful and fun. Two new favorites have lots of kid appeal and throw in practice with counting that's just right for preschoolers and kindergartners.
Look how effectively Savage uses the page turn to hook young readers see the first two pages below. Children will love counting the pumpkins and figuring out where the missing one went.
Here's a great example of a book that has so many details in the illustrations that kids can add many layers to the story beyond the text--use this to talk with kids as you read, with prompts like "So what do you notice? Another new favorite with our kindergarten teachers is Not Very Scary. They love this cumulative story not only for its counting practice, but also for its message.
While we all might get a little bit scared at Halloween, it's really just all our friends having fun. But Little Tree holds tight to his leaves and refuses to let them fall. As the years pass and the other trees turn green and grow throughout each spring and summer, Little Tree holds on to his brown and withered leaves and remains small.
Ten Orange Pumpkins : A Counting Book by Stephen Savage | eBay
A squirrel, a fawn, and a fox offer advice, and eventually Little Tree knows he must make a decision or remain forever a little tree. Hush, Little Monster by Denis Markell, Melissa Iwai Ages 4—6 A monster father trying to calm his cranky child softly sings his own version of the classic lullaby.
Scarecrow Magic by Ed Masessa, Matt Myers Ages 3—5 During the day Scarecrow hangs in the corn field, but as night falls and the full moon rises magic builds in the air. Scarecrow unties his ropes, leaves his clothes behind, and dives into a nearby pond, playing with his friends until the sun rises. The rhyming text balances the illustrations for just the right amount of scary thrills.
The monster they create is big and scary looking, but also the happiest creature alive. He giggles and hugs the tiny monsters and transforms them in an entirely believable way. When she comes up with the payment, he hides one of the coins under his boot, and evicts her for being short. This ghostly tale will delight lovers of scary stories. My First Ghost by Maggie Miller, Michael Leviton, Stephanie Buscema Ages 4—7 This how-to book comes with a free ghost and is full of advice for novice ghost owners, teaching kids everything they need to know to keep their new pet ghost healthy and happy.
Delightful illustrations accompany the humorous tips on feeding, grooming, and the best games to play with your ghost. Grandpa cooks the berries, Sister kneads the bread, Auntie mashes the potatoes, all to the direction of the middle child. The joy of working together toward a common and delicious goal permeates this Thanksgiving story. Together the two mix magic potions, grow magical plants, and plan broomstick rides under the full moon.taerecsiobad.tk
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Zen Ghosts by Jon J. Beautiful watercolors illustrate this haunting and magical tale. Inside the haunted mansion he encounters a trick floorboard, a painting with moving eyes, ghost cats, and other classic haunted house themes. Children and adults alike will enjoy creating a narrative for this wordless book that ends on a happy note. This how-to book provides helpful hints find an evening class in a hilarious tone that balances vampire hauteur with upbeat advice.
Young readers will identify with spunky Vampirina as she battles familiar demons, like stage fright, and not so familiar ones, like transforming suddenly into a bat!
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