Look What I Can Do

Author: Jose Aruego

Publisher: Turtleback Books

ISBN: 9780808526728

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 32

View: 2504

For use in schools and libraries only. Two carabaos discover that being a copycat can lead to trouble.

Look What I Can Do!

Author: Nancy Viau

Publisher: Harry N. Abrams

ISBN: 9781419705298

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 32

View: 8889

Baby animals overcome challenges in their day-to-day lives, such as finding food, spinning a web, and flying from the nest.

Look what I can do

Author: Linda Hayward,Jim Henson,Children's Television Workshop

Publisher: Western Publishing Company

ISBN: 9780307231505

Category: Children

Page: 26

View: 7350

The Sesame Street characters are able to do many things such as folding clothes, feeding pets, and painting pictures.

I'm 3! Look What I Can Do

Author: Maria Carluccio

Publisher: Macmillan

ISBN: 0805083138

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 24

View: 8746

Lists all of the accomplishments of a child who has turned three, from drinking out of a cup to riding a tricycle.

Look What We Can Do!

Author: Brittany Adkins,Kristen Bell

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9781635256499

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 30

View: 6211

"Look What We Can Do!" is a light-hearted tale of Nolan, a little boy, and Teddy, his best friend, as they cruise around on Nolan's new power wheelchair. These two adventurers find joy and humor in the world around them, despite the new obstacles they face.

Look What I Did with a Leaf!

Author: Morteza E. Sohi

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing USA

ISBN: 0802774407

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 32

View: 7544

Provides examples of different kinds of animals that can be made out of leaves and suggests various uses for the finished product.

Mommy, Look What I Can Do!

Author: Mack

Publisher: Clavis Pub

ISBN: 9781605371696

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 14

View: 1084

Invites readers to lift flaps to discover what young animals are entreating their mothers to watch them do, and combines photographs of natural environments with animal illustrations.

Look what I Can Do

Guess how Much I Love You First Concepts Book

Author: Sam McBratney

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9781406345629

Category: Board books

Page: 18

View: 9966

Explore noises, count from one to ten, learn all about colours, the weather, shapes, actions, and nature with Big Nutbrown Hare and Little Nutbrown Hare.

Guess How Much I Love You: Look What I Can Do

A First Concepts Book

Author: Sam McBratney

Publisher: Candlewick Press (MA)

ISBN: 9780763670641

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 16

View: 4709

A gift-appropriate introduction to early concepts by the creators of Guess How Much I Love You invites children to join Little Nutbrown Hare on an interactive exploration of familiar colors, shapes, numbers and animals.

Daddy, Look What I Can Do!

Author: Mack

Publisher: Clavis Pub

ISBN: 9781605371702

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 14

View: 7313

Invites readers to lift flaps to discover what young animals are entreating their fathers to watch them do, and combines photographs of natural environments with animal illustrations.

Look what I can do

Author: Catherine Anholt,Laurence Anholt

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9780749734237

Category: Fiction

Page: 32

View: 8303

The Things I Can Do

Author: Jeff Mack

Publisher: Roaring Brook Press

ISBN: 1466844558

Category: Juvenile Fiction

Page: 32

View: 5589

Want to see what Jeff drew? It's a book about him and all the things he can do! He can make his own lunch! He can get his own drink. He can take his own bath—pretty cool, don't you think? Get ready for a riotous time as Jeff explains, in words and self-drawn pictures, all the things he can do—in a book he made all by himself! A Neal Porter Book


The Rise of Addictive Technology and the Business of Keeping Us Hooked

Author: Adam Alter

Publisher: Penguin

ISBN: 0735222843

Category: Social Science

Page: 368

View: 2006

"An urgent and expert investigation into behavioral addiction, the dark flipside of today's unavoidable digital technologies, and how we can turn the tide to regain control. Behavioral addiction may prove to be one of the most important fields of social, medical, and psychological research in our lifetime. The idea that behaviors can be being addictive is new, but the threat is near universal. Experts are just beginning to acknowledge that we are all potential addicts. Adam Alter, a professor of psychology and marketing at NYU, is at the cutting edge of research into what makes these products so compulsive, and he documents the hefty price we're likely to pay if we continue blindly down our current path. People have been addicted to substances for thousands of years, but for the past two decades, we've also been hooked on technologies, such as Instagram, Netflix, and Facebook--inventions that we've adopted because we assume they'll make our lives better. These inventions have profound upsides, but their extraordinary appeal isn't an accident. Technology companies and marketers have teams of engineers and researchers devoted to keeping us engaged. They know how to push our buttons, and how to coax us into using their products for hours, days, and weeks on end. Tracing the very notion of addiction through history right up until the present day, Alter shows that we're only just beginning to understand the epidemic of behavioral addiction gripping society. He takes us inside the human brain at the very moment we score points on a smartphone game, or see that someone has liked a photo we've posted on Instagram. But more than that, Alter heads the problem off at the pass, letting us know what we can do to step away from the screen. He lays out the options we have address this problem before it truly consumes us. After all, who among us has struggled to ignore the ding of a new email, the next episode in a TV series, or the desire to play a game just one more time? Adam Alter's previous book, Drunk Tank Pink:And Other Unexpected Forces that Shape How We Think, Feel, and Behaveis available in paperback from Penguin"--

Look! What Do You See?

An Art Puzzle Book of American and Chinese Songs

Author: Bing Xu

Publisher: Penguin

ISBN: 0698186389

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 48

View: 8146

A puzzle, a work of art, and a collection of classic American songs, all in an innovative book by one of the world's foremost contemporary artists. Every page of this book is filled with secret code. It seems like Chinese calligraphy, but it’s not. It seems like you can’t read it, but you can. Once the pieces of the puzzle start falling into place, you will understand it all. And some of it may even strike you as strangely familiar . . . Twelve traditional American songs, such as "Take Me Out to the Ball Game" and "Yankee Doodle," as well as five classic songs from Chinese culture, are written here in artist Xu Bing's unique "square word calligraphy," which uses one-block words made of English letters. From a distance, these pieces are beautiful but unintelligible art. Up close, they are a mystery just waiting to be solved—like the fine art version of "Magic Eye." For readers ages 7 and up, Look! What Do You See? is perfect for long car rides or coded notes to friends. Incredibly intricate and visually engaging, this is a book that children and adults will return to again and again.

I Can, Can You?

Author: Marjorie W. Pitzer

Publisher: N.A

ISBN: 9781890627577

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 16

View: 9727

Toddlers with Down syndrome show all the things they can do, including swim, share, and play ball. On board pages.

The Good News About Bad Behavior

Why Kids Are Less Disciplined Than Ever—And What to Do About It

Author: Katherine Reynolds Lewis

Publisher: PublicAffairs

ISBN: 1610398394

Category: Family & Relationships

Page: 288

View: 2569

The current model of parental discipline is as outdated as a rotary phone. Why don't our kids do what we want them to do? Parents often take the blame for misbehavior, but this obscures a broader trend: in our modern, highly connected age, children have less self-control than ever. About half of the current generation of children will develop a mood or behavioral disorder or a substance addiction by age eighteen. Contemporary kids need to learn independence and responsibility, yet our old ideas of punishments and rewards are preventing this from happening. To stem this growing crisis of self-regulation, journalist and parenting expert Katherine Reynolds Lewis articulates what she calls The Apprenticeship Model, a new theory of discipline that centers on learning the art of self-control. Blending new scientific research and powerful individual stories of change, Lewis shows that, if we trust our children to face consequences, they will learn to adapt and moderate their own behavior. She watches as chaotic homes become peaceful, bewildered teachers see progress, and her own family grows and evolves in light of these new ideas. You'll recognize your own family in Lewis's sensitive, realistic stories, and you'll find a path to making everyone in your home more capable, kinder, and happier--including yourself.