Let's Notice Forms of Water
From the Series Let's Make Observations (Early Bird Stories ™)
Ms. Ling’s students work as science detectives and make observations of water. Young readers will love exploring water in its solid, liquid, and gas forms in this entertaining, illustrated story.
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|Interest Level||Kindergarten - Grade 2|
|Reading Level||Grade 1|
|Publisher||Lerner Publishing Group|
|Brand||Early Bird Stories ™|
|Imprint||Lerner Publications ™|
|Number of Pages||24|
School Library Journal Online
“Useful for classrooms focused on scientific learning for the youngest students.”—School Library Journal
Author: Martha E. H. Rustad
Martha E. H. Rustad is the author of more than two hundred nonfiction children's books, on topics ranging from snowflakes to termites to the Statue of Liberty. She lives with her family in Brainerd, Minnesota.
Illustrator: Christine M. Schneider
Christine M. Schneider owns Yellow Pencil Studio, Inc., an illustration and design studio, and has illustrated a number of picture books. She lives in Lawrence, Kansas, with her husband and daughter.
Lerner eSource™ offers free digital teaching and learning resources, including Common Core State Standards (CCSS) teaching guides. These guides, created by classroom teachers, offer short lessons and writing exercises that give students specific instruction and practice using Common Core skills and strategies. Lerner eSource also provides additional resources including online activities, downloadable/printable graphic organizers, and additional educational materials that would also support Common Core instruction. Download, share, pin, print, and save as many of these free resources as you like!
Let's Make Observations (Early Bird Stories ™)
Entertaining, illustrated stories follow a set of diverse characters as they explore the world around them and make observations of nature. Each book features critical-thinking and recall questions to further reader engagement. View available downloads →
by Megan Ciskowski, Associate Publicist The educational world saw a dynamic discussion on nonfiction literature and why it is so essential for students to read it this past spring. In her article “Exploring a Quandary: Kids Love Nonfiction, But Adults Assume They Don’t” Melissa Stewart… View →