“The Nodders” is a story about some little creatures who live in a place that’s hard to find by humans.
“On a Snowy Day” written by Preethi Saravanakumar and illustrated by Juliana Duclos is a poetic celebration of winter and an enchanting bedtime story appealing to all age groups, from toddlers to seniors. The story is all about a little boy’s imagination and the different things he would like to do on a snowy day.
Yes, there are lots of picture books about counting to choose from. However, Good Night (Not Really): Let's Count FORWARD and BACKWARD is a quirky, colorful new addition worth checking out. As the title indicates, little ones learn to count forward and backward. The text takes you to fun, unexpected places, while the illustrations are cheerful, warm, and endearing.
"Little Palm" is the story of a palm tree who has some friends who help her dress up. Today, Little Palm has a party she needs to get ready for: an Earth Day party that is also her birthday! Good thing Little Palm likes to dress up, because her friends, Tavi and Tylee, like to make her colorful and sparkly.
"The Polka-Dotted Penguin" is a story about a baby penguin who is born different.
“Hello & Goodnight,” written by Imani Lewis and illustrated by Uliana Barabash is an adorable bedtime story that little ones will certainly enjoy, but I have a feeling it’s the adults who will be the ones wanting to read this one over and over again!
The story of "Car Show Countdown" is a group of ten classic cars in a competition to win the title. Each vehicle has a short write-up about it but doesn't say "is it fast?" to an outsider. Cars include the Corvette, Jeep, T-Bird, Mustang, and Cadillac as some of the contestants. The story is short and sweet in that each explanation is the type of car, and a sentence containing a mini description, then immediately following, is the announcement.
"Oak Street Treehouse: The Day the New Kid Moved In" is about a time when a new kid moved in across the street; this is the second book in the "Oak Street Treehouse" series.
“Up Up You Go Jo!” by Mariam Shapera is a fun kid’s book about music, space, and problem solving. In the story, a boy named Jo created some music on a piece of paper and was really proud of it. It was late at night, so he had to go to sleep. When he wakes up, the music notes are not on his piece of paper anymore! “How did this happen?” thinks Jo. I agree with Jo, because I have never seen that happen before, either.