A Fish Sees

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (fiction)

What would it be like to see things through the eyes of a fish? A Fish Sees allows students to see the everyday objects of a bedroom from a new perspective. Students will have the opportunity to identify the characters and setting as well as to connect to prior knowledge to help understand and remember the story. Engaging illustrations and repetitive phrases support early emergent readers.

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All Kinds of Faces

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Factual Description (nonfiction)

What makes you happy or mad? All Kinds of Faces shows emotions on the faces of young children. Students have the opportunity to discuss faces and the emotions associated with them. Detailed, supportive photographs, high-frequency words, and repetitive phrases support beginning readers.

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Athletes

level A ┊ 27 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

Athletes introduces students to the competitive world of women and men who demonstrate strength, speed, and skill through various physical activities. The book can also be used to teach students how to compare and contrast as well as to ask and answer questions to better understand the text.

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Baby Animals

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

What child–or what adult, for that matter–can resist the charm of a puppy, a lion cub, or a lamb? Simple and adorable photos accompany the repeated text patterns. While new vocabulary such as foal and kid may challenge students, the high-interest subject will keep them reading.

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Bedtime Counting

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Fantasy (fiction)

In Bedtime Counting, a girl counts sheep to help herself to fall asleep. As she counts, new sheep appear in her bed, on her floor, and even dangle from the light fixture. Where are all these sheep coming from? The fun illustrations bring this nighttime counting story to life. Simple, repetitive sentences enable early emergent readers to be successful decoders.

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Bird Colors

level A ┊ 41 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

What colors can birds be? Bird Colors uses photographs to depict the many colors found on these feathered, flying creatures. Students have the opportunity to identify the main idea and details as well as ask and answer questions about birds. Detailed, supportive photographs, high-frequency words, and repetitive phrases support early emergent readers.

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Bird Goes Home

level A ┊ 46 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

The little bird has a long way to go to get back to her nest. She has to cross a city, a farm, mountains, and other obstacles. Touching illustrations accompany a text with repeated sentence patterns to make decoding easier.

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Building with Blocks

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

Building with blocks can be so much fun! Students can easily relate to the main character in Building with Blocks as she creates buildings, vehicles, animals, and more with her blocks. High-frequency words, colorful illustrations, and repetitive phrases help support early emergent readers. Students will also have the opportunity to connect to prior knowledge and to classify information as they read.

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Car Parts

level A ┊ 34 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

Car Parts uses simple sentences to teach students car vocabulary. The large photographs will appeal to early-emergent readers as they decode the text using the repetitive sentence pattern. This book draws on a topic familiar to most children to teach about deconstructing an object into parts, as well as author’ s purpose, and nouns.

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Carlos Counts Kittens

level A ┊ 33 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

How many kittens will Carlos count? Carlos gets one kitten after another. Soon the whole couch is full of kittens. What will Carlos do with all those kittens? Students have an opportunity to determine the problem and think of solutions as they read.

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Carlos Goes to School

level A ┊ 40 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

Carlos Goes to School introduces readers to the print vocabulary for the names of familiar items taken to school. The familiar situation, repeated sentence pattern, and picture-to-text correspondence help early readers make meaningful connections.

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Clean, Not Clean

level A ┊ 36 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

There are many things that can be both clean and not clean. Clean, Not Clean uses engaging illustrations to explain when something is clean and when it is not clean. The high-frequency words and repetitive text will support early emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to compareand contrast information as well as to visualize to better understand the text.

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For Mom

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

Many children love doing things for their moms. For Mom provides examples of acts that children do for their moms through vivid photographs and simple text. The book can also be used to teach students to classify information as well as identify verbs.

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Fruit Colors

level A ┊ 31 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

What fruit can be yellow? What fruit can be blue? In the book Fruit Colors, students will read about the many colors fruits can be. Students will have the opportunity to classify information as well as ask and answer questions as they read. Detailed, supportive photographs, repetitive sentence patterns, and high-frequency words support early readers.

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Fruits

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

This informational text introduces students to the names of common liz-6329787091640987. Detailed photographs reveal how liz-6329787091640987 can look different on the outside and inside. Repeated high-frequency words reinforce fluency and support the decoding of new vocabulary.

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Fun in the Water

level A ┊ 40 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

When the heat rises, there are few things more inviting than taking a dip in cool and refreshing water. In Fun in the Water, students will read about several delightful water activities. Early emergent readers will use the repetitive sentence pattern to help in decoding the text and will alsolearn about main idea and details and complete sentences.

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Getting Dressed

level A ┊ 40 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

Getting Dressed introduces readers to vocabulary for familiar items of clothing. The familiar situation of getting dressed, repeated sentence pattern, and picture-to-text correspondence help early readers make meaningful connections.

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Go Fly a Kite

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

Go Fly a Kite introduces students to many colorful and creative kites. Repetitive text and detailed photographs support emergent readers. This book can also be used to teach students how to compare and contrast as well as to ask and answer questions to better understand what they read.

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Going Places

level A ┊ 48 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

This simple early-level reader shows students different ways they can get around, from planes to horses. Photos accompany the text in one-to-one correspondence for easy reading.

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Grandparents are Great!

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

What things do you enjoy doing with your grandparents? Do they like to swim or hike? In Grandparents Are Great! students will learn some of the many different things that grandparents can do. The vivid photographs and repetitive sentence structure make this book ideal for early emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to determine the author’ s purpose and practice connecting to prior knowledge. They will also learn to recognize and use verbs.

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Hamster Home

level A ┊ 38 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

What does a hamster need in its home? In the book Hamster Home, students will read about some things found in a hamster’ s home. Students will have the opportunity to identify the main idea and details as well as connect to prior knowledge as they read. Detailed, supportive pictures, a repetitive sentence pattern, and high-frequency words support early emergent readers.

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He Runs

level A ┊ 38 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

The boy in this book always seems to be late–or does he just enjoy running? Students follow the boy as he runs to the bus, to the plane, to school, and finally, back home. The book continues to reinforce essential high-frequency words in repeated sentence patterns.

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Hello, Butterfly

level A ┊ 23 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

In the book Hello, Butterfly余额宝在哪里领取红包 students will read about the gorgeous and delicate insects called butterflies. The photographs will help students learn about the different sizes, colors, and designs of butterflies. Students will have the opportunity to identify the main idea and locate supporting details, as well as to ask and answer questions. The appealing photographs, repetitive sentences, and high-frequency words support early emergent readers.

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Hot and Cold

level A ┊ 38 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

What types of things are hot? What types of things are cold? This repetitive text introduces the concepts of hot and cold while providing an opportunity for readers to visualize hot and cold, and use high-frequency words.

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I Can Skate

level A ┊ 29 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

In I Can Skate readers learn about some of the movements you can do while skating. Simple sentences, delightful illustrations, and high-frequency words offer support for early emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to identify the setting as well as antonyms and complete sentences.

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I Can

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

What can your early readers do? The children in I Can can hop, jump, ride, and play. Every child can do something. The repeated text patterns, high-frequency words, and familiar verbs in this text give students another accomplishment to add to their list: reading.

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I Draw a Bunny

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









How to (nonfiction)

In I Draw a Bunny, students will read about the steps a girl uses to draw a bunny. Early emergent readers are supported by high-frequency words, repetitive phrases, and detailed photographs. Students will have the opportunity to locate details that support the main idea as they read this interesting how-to book.

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I Love Flowers

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

This book uses vibrant photographs to help students identify some common types of flowers. Simple sentences and high-frequency words support early-emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to locate details that support the main idea as well as to ask and answer questions as they read this visually appealing book about flowers.

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I Love Pirates

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Fantasy (fiction)

Everyone likes to pretend! In I Love Pirates, students will experience an imaginary trip on a pirate ship. The characters in the story love many things about pirates and so will young readers. Students will have the opportunity to identify the main idea and locate supporting details, and to understand nouns. Colorful illustrations help students understand the setting, and repetitive sentences and high-frequency words support early emergent readers.

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I Save Money

level A ┊ 31 words ┊ ?))









Personal Narrative (nonfiction)

I Save Money allows students to explore the concept of saving money. Students will be introduced to the different types of coins and bills through detailed photographs. The students will also have the opportunity to locate details that support the main idea of the book. Repetitive phrases support early readers.

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I See My Colors

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

What colors might you see on a picnic in spring? I See My Colors features imaginative illustrations that highlight the featured color on each page. Students have the opportunity to identify the setting as well as visualize as they read this simple book about colors. Detailed illustrations,high-frequency words, and repetitive phrases support early emergent readers.

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I Set the Table

level A ┊ 39 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

What do you put on the table to get ready for a meal? I Set the Table tells about all the items needed to set a table when preparing to eat. Students have the opportunity to connect to prior knowledge as well as identify the main idea and details in the book. Detailed, supportive photographs, repetitive phrases and high-frequency words support early emergent readers.

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In and Out

level A ┊ 31 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

Cats and dogs leap in and then out of a big mud puddle. Next, cows leap in and out of the mud puddle. Readers will delight in what happens when the final visitors, the pigs, jump into the mud.

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Maria Counts Pumpkins

level A ┊ 33 words ┊ ?))









Personal Recount (fiction)

Maria is sitting on the stoop outside her apartment with her dog when seven relatives bring her pumpkins. The pumpkins crowd the dog and Maria off the stoop. The repeated sentence patterns and pictures help early readers retain meaning and read counting words.

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Maria Goes to School

level A ┊ 40 words ┊ ?))









Personal Recount (fiction)

Maria Goes to School introduces readers to the print vocabulary for the names of familiar items taken to school. The familiar situation, repeated sentence pattern, and picture-to-text correspondence help early readers make meaningful connections.

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Mom and I

level A ┊ 40 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

The lovable photographs of mother animals and their babies used in Mom and I will immediately capture the attention of readers. Simple repetitive text and the use of high-frequency words support beginning readers.

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Muscles

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

In the book Muscles, students will read about the different activities that liz-8283227364267465 can help them do. The detailed photographs, high-frequency words, and repetitive text support early emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to connect their prior knowledge and to locate details that support the main idea.

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My Body

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

My Body introduces students to the print vocabulary for the names of familiar body parts. The photographs encourage picture-to-text connections, while the repeated sentence pattern ensures early readers’ success.

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My Dog

level A ┊ 33 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

The spirited little dog can run, jump, climb, roll, and even hug the boy who loves him. The dynamic text guides students through new verb vocabulary and uses repeated sentence patterns with high-frequency words.

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My Easter Eggs

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (fiction)

In My Easter Eggs, a boy enjoys decorating his eggs in a variety of charming designs and colors. Vibrant, detailed illustrations, simple sentences, and repetitive phrasing provide support for early emergent readers. Use this holiday story to teach students about comparing and contrasting as well as using capital letters and ending punctuation.

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My Face

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

My Face takes a close-up look at the features of a little girl’ s face. The photographs encourage picture-to-text connections, as well as opportunities to discuss the ways in which people are alike and different.

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My Hair

level A ┊ 33 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

Just as in real life, each child’ s hair is as unique as he or she is: curly, straight, dark, or light. Students will learn the concept of diversity, new adjective vocabulary, and reinforced high-frequency words.

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My House

level A ┊ 33 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

Help students begin to identify and understand the different parts of a house with My House. Vibrant photographs, simple sentences, and high-frequency words support early emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to identify the main idea and supporting details.

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My Little Brother

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

My Little Brother is a sweet story with detailed illustrations that shares how a little girl responds to a baby brother entering her life. Repetitive sentences support early emergent readers. While reading, students will have the opportunity to analyze characters and connect to prior knowledge to help understand and remember the story.

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My Room

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

The familiar setting of a child’ s bedroom puts readers at ease as they read new vocabulary naming the objects they find in their own rooms. Students will learn to link pictures they recognize with unfamiliar words.

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Nice, Not Nice

level A ┊ 36 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

Can something be both nice and not nice? Nice, Not Nice is a creative book that shows students how context can determine whether something is nice or not. Engaging illustrations highlight the difference. The high-frequency words and repetitive text will support early emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to compare and contrast information and to connect to prior knowledge in order to better understand the text.

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Now We Bake

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

Most students love the taste of a freshly baked cake! Now We Bake! shows one little girl’ s step-by-step process of baking a cake from start to finish. Colorful illustrations accompany simple text and support early emergent readers. This book can also be used to teach students how to visualize to understand the text as well as to sequence events in a story.

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Oh, Raccoon

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Fantasy (fiction)

In Oh, Raccoon, students will enjoy following a mischievous raccoon on its nighttime adventure. Use this story to teach students how to analyze a character and recognize adjectives. Colorful illustrations, repetitive sentence structure, and high-frequency words also support early emergent readers.

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Opposites

level A ┊ 28 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

What are liz-8730749775540348? Students have the opportunity to learn about opposite words in this book with supportive photographs. High-frequency words and repetitive text make this book easy for early readers.

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Pond Animals

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

What might you see when you visit a pond? Students have the opportunity to read number words and count animals that live near a pond. High-frequency words, repetitive text, and supportive illustrations make this book ideal for early readers.

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Rabbits

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

In the book Rabbits, students will read about these cute, interesting animals. Although liz-4334287755914946 have many things in common, such as fur and hopping, they can also be very different from one another. Students have the opportunity to compare and contrast liz-4334287755914946 as well as to ask and answer questions. Detailed, supportive photographs, high-frequency words, and repetitive phrases support early emergent readers.

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Safe, Not Safe

level A ┊ 36 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

How can something be both safe and not safe? In Safe, Not Safe, the clever illustrations provide context to help students determine whether something is safe. Use this story to teach students to compare and contrast information and to ask and answer questions in order to better understand thetext. High-frequency words and repetitive text will support early emergent readers.

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Shapes in Nature

level A ┊ 38 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

Students are familiar with shapes in the classroom, but Shapes in Nature uses stunning photographs to show how shapes can also occur in the natural world. A simple, repetitive sentence accompanies the large illustration on each page and structures this text for early emergent readers.

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Smile

level A ┊ 31 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

What makes you liz-1964259130864882? How do you feel when you liz-1964259130864882? In Smile, students get to see all the people one little boy liz-1964259130864882s at during his day. Students learn how to classify information as well as how to visualize while reading to better understand text. High-frequency words, detailed illustrations, and repetitive phrases make this book perfect for beginning readers.

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Snake Colors

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

What colors can snakes be? Snake Colors uses photographs to show the various colors found on these scaly creatures. Use this book to teach students about asking and answering questions as well as finding details to support the main idea.

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Spring and Fall

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

Have you ever thought about how spring and fall are similar and different at the same time? Spring and Fall uses vivid photographs to help readers understand what the two seasons have in common. The high-frequency words and repetitive sentence structure is perfect for early emergent readers.The book can also be used to teach students how to compare and contrast as well as how to visualize to understand text.

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Spring Weather

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

Spring Weather identifies the different types of weather that occur in the spring. Repetitive sentence patterns and vivid photographs support early readers.

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Sundae Time

level A ┊ 34 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

Is there anything better than an ice cream sundae on a hot day? Sundae Time is a delightful story about the steps for making an ice cream sundae. Detailed illustrations and repetitive text support early emergent readers. In addition to working on decoding skills, students will have the opportunity to identify the main idea and details as well as to connect to prior knowledge to better understand the story.

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The Big Cat

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

In The Big Cat, students will read about the things the big cat does at home. High-frequency words, repetitive phrases, and detailed, humorous illustrations support early emergent readers. Students will have the opportunity to locate details that support the main idea as well as ask and answer questions as they read this interesting story about a busy cat.

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The Forest

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

What might you see when you visit a forest? In this book, students will have the opportunity to visit a forest and explore what lives in this setting. High-frequency words, repetitive sentences, and supportive illustrations make this book ideal for early-emergent readers.

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The Mall

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

What can you see at a mall? A mall is a busy and active place full of interesting sights, people, and shops. The Mall is a colorful guide to this familiar and entertaining shopping experience. Detailed photographs support students’ learning as they practice visualizing and identifying the setting.

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The Parade

level A ┊ 25 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

The Parade introduces students to the exciting things that can be seen at a Fourth of July parade. Vibrant illustrations, simple sentences, and high-frequency words support early emergent readers. Students will also have the opportunity to connect to prior knowledge as well as to identify themain idea and supporting details.

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The Rainstorm

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

April showers bring May flowers. What can you expect to see when a rainstorm arrives? The Rainstorm depicts what happens before, during, and after a storm through detailed photographs. Students have the opportunity to sequence events and connect to prior knowledge. High-frequency words andrepetitive phrases also support early emergent readers.

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These Shoes

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

These Shoes focuses on objects familiar to all students – shoes. The story uses repetitive sentences with adjectives to describe many kinds of shoes. Students will be engaged with the bright illustrations featuring children. This book is well suited to the early emergent reader, and provides opportunities to teach skills such as comparing and visualizing.

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This Feels

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

How can you describe the different ways that things feel? This Feels is a charming story that introduces students to some powerful adjectives that describe how certain items feel. The adorable illustrations and repetitive text will help support early emergent readers. The book can also be used to teach students how to compare and contrast and to connect to prior knowledge to better understand the text.

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This Insect

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Informational (nonfiction)

Insects vary widely in their shape, texture, and color. This Insect introduces students to the wonderful world of insects through brilliant photographs and simple text. The book can also be used to teach students how to compare and contrast as well as to visualize to understand text.

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This Is My Bear

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

Do you have a bear? In the book This Is My Bear, students will read about teddy bears and what children love about them. Students have the opportunity to classify information as well as connect to prior knowledge as they read. Detailed, supportive photographs, high-frequency words, and repetitive phrases support early emergent readers.

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This Is My Halloween

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

In This Is My Halloween, students get to follow a young girl as she gets ready for her night of fun. Use this story to discuss how people celebrate Halloween as well as to teach students how to identify characters and setting. Colorful illustrations, repetitive sentence structure, and high-frequency words also support early emergent readers.

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This Smells

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

This Smells! is a delightful story about the various adjectives that can be used to describe the way things smell. Detailed illustrations and repetitive text support early emergent readers. In addition to working on decoding skills, students will have the opportunity to compare and contrast as well as to connect to prior knowledge to better understand the text.

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This Tastes

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

What is your favorite food? How would you describe how your favorite food tastes? This Tastes is a charming story that introduces students to some powerful adjectives to describe how different foods taste. The adorable illustrations and repetitive text will help support early emergent readers. The book can also be used to teach students how to classify information and to connect to prior knowledge to better understand the text.

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Up and Down

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Realistic (fiction)

What goes up must come down. The book Up and Down illustrates this concept to students using familiar objects. The pictures, high-frequency words, and repetitive text support beginning readers as they read.

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We Can Make Sounds

level A ┊ 40 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

Kids can make all kinds of sounds with their bodies–from a clap to a pop. Patterned sentences and photographs guide the reader through some of the sounds a child can make without ever even having to pick up a musical instrument.

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What Do I Hear?

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

When listening carefully, you can hear many sounds around you! In What Do I Hear? students will explore some different sounds heard throughout the day. Detailed illustrations, a repetitive text structure, and high-frequency words support early emergent readers. This book can also be used to teach students how to classify information as well as how to visualize while reading to better understand text.

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What I Like

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Personal Recount (fiction)

On a rainy day, a girl sits by the window and thinks about what she likes to see and do outside. The repetitive text, high-frequency words, and illustrations provide support for beginning readers.

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What Lives Here?

level A ┊ 40 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (nonfiction)

What Lives Here? provides an overview of several animals, including insects, amphibians, and mammals, and their homes. Photographs establish one-to-one correspondence and support readers who are learning to look at print.

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What Makes Me Happy?

level A ┊ 32 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

What things make you happy? What things make kids happy? What Makes Me Happy? is a fun book with colorful photographs detailing different things that make kids happy. Students will have the opportunity to identify cause-and-effect relationships as well as to connect to prior knowledge to understand and remember the book. Vivid photographs, repetitive phrases, and high-frequency words support early emergent readers.

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Where They Hid

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Descriptive (fiction)

Have you ever played hide-and-seek? How do you pick a good hiding spot? Read Where They Hid to find out where a group of children hide. Use this book to teach students how to identify characters and setting as well as complete sentences. Detailed illustrations, high-frequency words, and repetitive sentence structure support early emergent readers.

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Who Has It?

level A ┊ 25 words ┊ ?))









Concept (fiction)

In Who Has It? a boy and his friends play with the boy’ s dog at the park. They pass the dog’ s toy around, but who has it now? The high-frequency words and simple sentences will support early emergent readers. Students will also have the opportunity to sequence events as well as to ask and answer questions to better understand the text.

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You Can Dance

level A ┊ 24 words ┊ ?))









Concept book (nonfiction)

In You Can Dance, readers learn about some of the many movements involved in dancing. Simple sentences; delightful, supportive illustrations; and high-frequency words offer student support. Use this book to discuss dancing as a great form of exercise while also teaching students about identifying the main idea and details and using verbs.

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