Winnie: The True Story of the Bear Who Inspired Winnie-the-Pooh, with its engaging plot and appealing illustrations, should be every parent’s go-to choice when introducing nonfiction to children.
Author: Kelley Smith
Parents want a book that strikes the right balance between fact and fun for new science learners. How Machines Work: Zoo Break! does just that. Highly recommended.
All children should read Ballet Cat: Dance! Dance! Underpants! so they can learn its valuable lesson: if you don’t worry about what others think and if you do everything in life with all your heart, then you will experience pure happiness.
Two human body books for two age groups: Introducing the immense topic of human anatomy to children with ease, style, and fun.
Ballerina Dreams: From Orphan to Dancer is essential reading for any children who doubt themselves and their goals.
Bob Shea (Dinosaur Vs. series) presents a new dynamic duo to love in Ballet Cat: the Totally Secret Secret.
Wanted! Ralfy Rabbit, Book Burglar, by Emily Mackenzie, shows us that being different from your peers is perfectly fine…as long as you don’t break any laws.
Building Our House is a treasure trove of lessons for children, from the concrete (building a house takes time and work) to the abstract (cooperation and patience are invaluable when working toward a goal).
Introducing the concept of death to children is obviously difficult. Rebecca Elliott (The Owl Diaries) approaches this potential minefield-of-a-subject with a novel combination of tenderness and candor in Missing Jack.
The Cricket in Times Square may be the perfect book for Charlotte’s Web devotees. Cricket has many of the same, masterful literary components.