100 Days of School

From the Series Math Is Fun!

  • Interest Level: Kindergarten - Grade 2
  • Reading Level: Grade 2

How many ways are there to count to 100? Lots! The funny rhymes in this book will show you some different ways to count to 100 using a clown’s nose, piggy toes, and other groups of things. It all adds up to a fun way to learn about 100!

Format Your Price Add
Available at all major wholesalers and distributors. Save 25% off list price on hardcovers and ebooks when you buy direct! Digital purchases will be accessed on Lerner Digital Bookshelf. An account will be created for you after purchase.
Interest Level Kindergarten - Grade 2
Reading Level Grade 2
Genre Picture Books
Copyright 1999
Publisher Lerner Publishing Group
Imprint First Avenue Editions ™, Millbrook Press ™
Language English
Number of Pages 32
Publication Date 1999-08-01
Reading Counts! Level 2.2
Text Type Informational Fiction
Dewey 513.2'11
Graphics Full-color illustrations
Dimensions 7.875 x 10
Lexile 470
Guided Reading Level L
ATOS Reading Level 2.3
Accelerated Reader® Quiz 57450
Accelerated Reader® Points 0.5
Features Awards, Original artwork, and Reviewed

Author: Trudy Harris

Trudy Harris writes books that both educate and entertain. She has written a number of successful math concept books, including: Pattern Bugs, 20 Hungry Piggies, Jenny Found a Penny, The Clock Struck One, and Tally Cat Keeps Track. Trudy loves reading picture books to her grandchildren and to her elementary students in Idaho Falls, Idaho.

Illustrator: Beth Griffis Johnson


  • American Bookseller Kids' Pick of the Lists, Winner, 1999


Kirkus Reviews

“Readers will want to try the more interesting variations on math Harris has devised, e.g., addition and subtraction using clowns, trains, blackberry pie, and centipedes. Harris demonstrates that numbers can be broken down into recognizable units that can be manipulated and remembered: If ‘10 tired children all take off their shoes, what do you get? Lots of bare feet . . . and 100 toes!’’ Johnson’s brilliant artwork will make children forget they’re learning, complementing the whimsical text as it slyly works in the basics. A math-class must, but also at home in story hours.”
Kirkus Reviews