Quantity of Titles Per Set (31)
Social emotional learning read alouds help students discuss feelings, observe behaviors, talk about family relationships, and develop an understanding of perseverance.
Titles may change based on availability.
It seems that Pedro, the protagonist of this story, never pays attention. His parents ask him for something and he does the opposite − they ask him for one thing and he brings them another. When his teacher asks questions at school he can’t answer because he’s thinking of something else. Everyone would think that Pedro is distracted, but that’s not the case. He pays attention to things that appear not to be important.
The protagonist of this story is Malena, an overweight and self-conscious girl who receives daily teasing from her classmates and for whom such simple matters, like enjoying a swimming pool, are a true ordeal. An endearing character who lives the reality of many children; a delicate subject treated with a sense of humor, from respect and the promotion of self-esteem.
Sakko just moved. The countryside surrounds his new home and he decides to explore it while his parents finish moving in. Along the way he discovers his neighbor’s house. Then he stops to cut flowers and a sound coming from the bushes catches his attention. Among the weeds he finds a basket that, without realizing it, welcomes him to his new home.
Everyone in the neighborhood dreams of a taste of Omu's delicious stew! One by one, they follow their noses toward the scrumptious scent... Debut author-illustrator Oge Mora brings to life a heartwarming story of sharing and community in colorful cut-paper designs as luscious as Omu's stew, with an extra serving of love.
Three-Eyed Frog lives in a polluted pond, over which hangs a dark cloud. While jumping, she discovers what she thought was a cloud is actually smoke. After that, she decides to do something about it.
Pájaro amarillo is a story about the value of sharing. It invites us to take care of the planet in which we live in and liberate our ideas for the common good.
How Marie sees it: