Mathematics One: Book Three
“Heads or Tails?” begins with Zoey Zebra and her best friend P.B., the panda bear, discovering a treasure chest left for Zoey by her grandpa. When the two friends open the chest, it’s filled with hundreds of keys. Each key opens a new treasure chest that unlocks one key to knowledge and wisdom … two very different things. Along the way, they learn about mathematics, but also the importance of family, friendship, and sharing. When you purchase each book in this series, you’ll discover a link in the back of the book. When you join our Newsletter Family, you’ll receive the BONUS animated reading of the book, a $25 value, for your mobile devices.
Illustrations from “Heads or Tails?”
Join Us on The Great Treasure Hunt!
“Womb to BLOOM to Classroom”
“Heads or Tails?” is our third book in the “Womb to BLOOM to Classroom” Series. When you purchase each book in this series, you’ll discover a link in the back of the book. When you join our Newsletter Family, you’ll receive the BONUS animated reading of the book, a $25 value, for your mobile devices.
Zoey Zebra, P.B., the panda bear, and Polly Pony learn about multiplying, dividing, and the mathematical concept, Binomial.
As parents, we all hope that our kids will grow up to be happy, healthy, responsible adults, don’t we? It’s important to make a conscious effort to encourage our children to develop independence and strong character early in their lives that enables them to navigate it successfully. However, our job as parents is not toContinue reading “Top 10 Tips for Raising Great Kids”
Psychologists often describe confidence as a person’s belief in their own ability to succeed. Naturally, every parent would like their child to be self-confident. However, what seems to challenge parents the most is striking a healthy balance when encouraging confidence. They want to nurture their child’s confidence but not let them get too arrogant. Also,Continue reading “What Albert Einstein Can Teach Our Kids About Confidence”
According to several researchers, children who are read five picture books a week from birth to 5 years old have an expanded vocabulary. They also develop a significant understanding of words and concepts compared to children who are never read to during these formative years. “Based on these calculations, here’s how many words kids wouldContinue reading “The “Million-Word Gap””