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Counting at the Park
This title covers these subjects: Counting., Numbers., Parks.
Counting at the Park
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Reviewed Titles Print Book Supported by Capstone Interactive

Counting at the Park

Learn to count to 20 with this fun, interactive book! Each page features one or more clear numerals, and then asks the reader to search an image of a park to find that number of objects. The clear, engaging images and use of both written and numeric figures help readers become confident counters.

 
Dewey513.2'11
GenreInformational
  
Reading LevelGrades PreK-K
Interest LevelGrades PreK-K
  
Text TypeInformational Text
  
ISBN978-1-4329-6695-9
PublisherHeinemann-Raintree
Copyright2013
  
Page Dimensions0" x 0"
Page Count24
LanguagesEnglish
BindingReinforced Library Binding
Hardcover
List Price: $25.99 School/Library Price
$19.49
 


Sets that include this title:
$58.47
 
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Reviews

Teaching Children Mathematics, NCTM - Barbara Blanke, Educational Consultant, San Luis Obispo, California

"The playful text is written in a rhyming pattern, making these books fun to read aloud with early primary students. The beautiful photographs are combined with colorful illustrated backgrounds and engaging rhymes that immediately drew young students into conversations about the world around them as they counted items on each page. . . .This book would be a fun addition to any primary counting book collection." - Teaching Children Mathematics, NCTM

May 1, 2014

School Library Journal - Stephanie Farnlacher

"These bright books encourage readers to count to 20. Each page represents one number and maintains the same word pattern (e.g., "Can you count seven basketballs, scattered around this court?" and "Can you count six tiny shrimp, underneath this rock?"). The pages all have a number line at the top, with an arrow pointing to the featured number. Photos of items, plants, and creatures are imposed on top of background drawings. Unfortunately, the illustrations suffer from lack of variety; on many of the pages the same photos are used repeatedly, usually in different sizes or facing different directions. Children will enjoy counting the objects with an adult, but those reading alone may lose interest quickly due to the repetition. -- Stephanie Farnlacher, Trace Crossings Elementary School, Hoover, AL School Library Journal, "Series Made Simple" 11/1/2012" - School Library Journal

November 1, 2012

Rebecca Rissman

Rebecca Rissman

Rebecca Rissman is an award-winning children’s author and editor. Her writing has been praised by School Library Journal, Booklist, Creative Child Magazine, and Learning Magazine. She has written more than 200 books about history, culture, science, and art. She lives in Chicago, Illinois with her husband and two daughters. She enjoys yoga, reading, and cooking.

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