Tree Frogs

From the Series My First Animal Library
Format Price Qty
$17.95

In Tree Frogs, early readers will learn how tree frogs mate and how their color helps them stay safe. Vibrant, full-color photos and carefully leveled text will engage emergent readers as they discover a day in the life of a tree frog.

A labeled diagram helps readers identify a tree frog's body parts, while a picture glossary reinforces new vocabulary. Children can learn more about tree frogs online using our safe search engine that provides relevant, age-appropriate websites. Tree Frogs also features reading tips for teachers and parents, a table of contents, and an index.

Tree Frogs is part of Jump!'s My First Animal Library series.

Interest Level Kindergarten - Grade 3
Reading Level Kindergarten
Copyright 2015
Genre Nonfiction
Publisher Jump!
Imprint Bullfrog
Series My First Animal Library
Language English
Number of Pages 24
Lexile 310
ISBN 9781620311141
Title Format Reinforced book
Release Date 2014-08-01
Author Mari Schuh
Dewey 639.3
Guided Reading Level E
ATOS Reading Level 0.9
Accelerated Reader® Quiz 167531
Accelerated Reader® Points 0.5
 

Book Review

With simple sentences; sharp, uncluttered photos; and just a handful of facts, these animal profiles are generally on target for the intended audience of new readers. Each book narrates one day in the life of the animal, introducing basic behaviors within the story. Iguanas, for instance, mentions the importance of tails, scales, and other specifics, neatly reinforced by well-chosen photographs. The absence of details such as size and geographic range is appropriate, given the consistently simple vocabulary and minimal text. The daylong narrative format is not completely effective. While words describe a particular animal’s day, photos clearly depict several different species. Attempts at drama have limited impact because the described interactions with other animals, such as an eagle’s search for a sloth are obviously two separate, unrelated photographs. The set will answer only the most basic questions about these animals but should spark the interest of the youngest readers. —School Library Journal

School Library Journal

With simple sentences; sharp, uncluttered photos; and just a handful of facts, these animal profiles are generally on target for the intended audience of new readers. Each book narrates one day in the life of the animal, introducing basic behaviors within the story. Iguanas, for instance, mentions the importance of tails, scales, and other specifics, neatly reinforced by well-chosen photographs. The absence of details such as size and geographic range is appropriate, given the consistently simple vocabulary and minimal text. The daylong narrative format is not completely effective. While words describe a particular animal’s day, photos clearly depict several different species. Attempts at drama have limited impact because the described interactions with other animals, such as an eagle’s search for a sloth are obviously two separate, unrelated photographs. The set will answer only the most basic questions about these animals but should spark the interest of the youngest readers. —School Library Journal

Author: Mari Schuh

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