The word “yoga” derives from a Sanskrit word “yuj,” meaning “to unite or integrate.” This book embodies Sanskrit’s yuj and can be used to integrate multiple discipline areas.
Grade K-5 readers are invited to play a game of I Spy to find urban wildlife along with this story’s main character, a family dog named Scooter.
Use this book with grades K-4 to explore winter habitats, biodiversity, and even predator-prey relationships that all take place over and under the snow.
Using no words and a dramatic color palate, this book follows a little boy who leaves his tent to explore the environment in the dark.
Learn about forest habitats and micro-communities as artist-turned-author, Shawn Sheehy takes young readers from neighborhood to neighborwood.
Use this book with PreK-3 graders to explore the changing seasons, the alphabet, and the wonderful world of haikus.
Use this book to explore the falling leaves of autumn with young readers and a first-year bear cub.
In this book for grades K-2, join three young children and their Dad as they observe life in and around a stream.
Use this children’s book to compare and contrast rural and urban America as Lydia travels to a new city with a suitcase full of seeds.
A collection of children’s books about energy for grades K-2.
To squish or not to squish? This heart-warming story of a conversation between a boy and a little ant encourages children to consider other perspectives.
This children’s book offers an ode to muddy feet, brown earth, and new grass…perfect for exploring the wonders spring brings!
This children’s book offers a lesson in self discovery and acceptance. Learn more about this resource and what PLT activities it can be used with.
This children’s book explores the colors, events, and emotions that the fall season brings. Learn more about this resource and the PLT activities it supports.
This book demonstrates how a young girl, Sophie, deals with anger when her older sister takes a favorite toy. Learn which PLT activities it supports.
Storybooks are a great way to capture children’s interest in the environment. Check out this book—and some ways to tie it to PLT activities.
Storybooks are a great way to capture children’s interest in the environment. As this story builds, it repeats, an excellent instruction technique for young children.
In this children’s book, a young girl takes a quiet walk with her father and identifies the many different sounds they hear.