Reversing dyslexia: improving learning & behavior without drugs by Phyllis Books, DC, CCN
Embracing dyslexia [videodisc] by directed by Luis Macias
The little book of dyslexia: both sides of the classroom by Joe Beech ; edited by Ian Gilbert
Square peg: my story and what it means for raising innovators, visionaries, and out-of-the-box thinkers by L. Todd Rose with Katherine Ellison
Mix up a little
science, some technology, engineering and math and what do you get? A fun way for families and children in grades
K-4 to learn new things. Join us as we use the scientific method to ask
a question, do a little research, make a guess, do an experiment, and discuss the results. Saturday, December 20, 2014, 3:00-4:00 PM. Registration
vacation for a few days to be cleaned. They will be back soon to play with their many fans.
Mondays, 10:00 - 10:30 AM
Fridays, 1:00 - 1:30 PM
[Photo by Miika Silfverberg is licensed under CC-BY SA-2.0]
[ARTT110 Project One Sketch by BnBGobo99 in licensed under CC by-SA 2.0]
[colored pencils by Mark Lehigh is licensed under CC BY-SA 2.0]
Because of my superior location near the New Book shelves, I get first crack at the new items that come in, including the chapter books, the picture books, even nonfiction and biographies. Did you know that a biography is a book about a real person? Today I snuck a new biography about Peter Roget, the person who made Roget’s Thesaurus. Guess what? A thesaurus is not a dinosaur. It’s a list of words, and the ones that mean the same thing are all grouped together. Peter Roget always made lists of things, from when he was a very little boy, and one day those lists became his first thesaurus.You can even browse a version of Roget’s Thesaurus online.
The right word: Roget and his thesaurus by Jen Bryant, author ; Melissa Sweet, illustrator
Find other fascinating stories about real people in the J Biography section at the back of the Children’s Department, or ask a Children's Librarian.
The amazing adventures of Bumblebee Boy by David Soman and Jacky Davis
Bad weather! by Frank Berrios and Ethen Beavers
The day I lost my superpowers by Michaël Escoffier, Kris Di Giacomo; translated from the French by Claudia Bedrick & Kris Di Giacomo
Superfab saves the day Bérengère Delaporte and Jean Leroy; translated by Sarah Quinn
Ten rules of being a superhero by Deb Pilutti
Dino-hockey by Lisa Wheeler ; illustrated by Barry Gott
Tumble bunnies by Kathryn Lasky ; illustrated by Marilyn Hafner
Gunner, football hero by James E. Ransome
Pete the cat: play ball! by created by James Dean
Olympig! by Victoria Jamieson
Need more? Check out Sports Fiction For Kindergartners.
Alice the fairy by David Shannon
Buttercup goes to the ball based on the original Flower Fairies books by Cicely Mary Barker
Dragon's extraordinary egg by Debi Gliori
A Goofy fairy tale adapted by Bill Scollon
Robot Zot! by Jon Scieszka and David Shannon
Need more suggestions? Try this list of Science Fiction and Fantasy Reads for Kindergarteners.
Photo Creature by Shawn Budemer (CC BY-NC-SA 2.0)
and my young Jedi, I hope to see you at our program from 2:00 to 3:00 PM on October 11th. We will read an intergalactic story, have a spacey snack, and enjoy a surprise from dear Master Yoda. Registration begins September 25, 2014 and is open to children ages 5 years to 9 years old with a caregiver.
Photo Rory's Story Cubes for StADa by jwordsmith (CC BY-NC-SA 2.0)
Photo: Zombie! by Daniel Hollister (CC by 2.0)