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Wednesday, May 5, 2021

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Preschool Dinosaur Summer Camp (or Unit Study)

Summer is coming up, and one of our preschool traditions is to do a "summer camp" at home! We never really planned it that way, but one activity led to another, and one year led to another, and... here we are!

As I set up the schedule this year, I'm doubly excited to be doing a dinosaur theme! This fits right in with our Dinosaur Day Celebration (May 15th-June 1st), so we will be sharing even more awesome dinosaur-themed ideas and activities in my STEM group on Facebook.

You'll notice that each day comes with a book recommendation. This is because literacy is SO critical for young children! It ties into everything we do with them because it prepares them for independent learning in the future!

Since we generally do 4-5 day "camps," I'm setting up the format so that between May 10th and 21st you'll get links to all the activities right here! It would be waaaaay too long to put it all in one article, so this "landing page" will link out to 10 activities that I'm scheduling for the camp.

Here's the schedule (subject to change!):

Preschool Dinosaur Camp


Day 1: Dinosaurs, Rocks, & Fossils (oh my!)

Book: A Dinosaur Made Me Sneeze by Carla Mae Jansen
Activity 1: Rock Hunt & Crack (Coming May 10th)
Activity 2:  Rock Painting (Coming May 11th)
Printable (Quiet) Activity:  Fossil Matching (Coming May 12th)
Snack:  Dinosaur Dust (Coming May 10th)

Day 2: Meat-Eating Dinosaurs

Book: How Do Dinosaurs Eat Their Food by Jane Yolen
Activity 1: T. Rex Teeth  (Coming May 13th)
Activity 2: Big & Small Carnivores  (Coming May 14th)
Printable (Quiet) ActivityI Am a T-Rex foldable minibook
Snack:  T-Rex Print Cookies (Coming May 14th)

Day 3:  Plant-Eating Dinosaurs

Book: We Love Dinosaurs by Lucy Volpin
Activity 1:  Stegasaurus Teeth  (Coming May 17th)
Activity 2:  Life size  (Coming May 18th)
Printable (Quiet) Activity: Dinosaur Egg Number Matching
Snack:  (Coming May 21st)

Day 4: Paleontologists 

Book: Titanosaur by Diego Pol 
Activity 1:  Feather & foot prints (Coming May 19th)
Activity 2: Excavation  (Coming May 20th)
Printable (Quiet) Activity: Dinosaur Shadow Matching
Snack:  (Coming May 21st)

Did you know that there are TWO "Dinosaur Days" celebrated around the world?!! The third Tuesday in May AND June 1st are both "Dinosaur Day" for different people!

Soooo, I decided to have a BIG 2-week Dinosaur Days Celebration!! There will be giveaways, games, contests, and so much more!!  You can sign up to get email announcements about the events HERE!! I would LOVE to "see" you join!! 

AND, I am joining with another dozen homeschooling moms to bring you fun ideas to do with your kids this summer! This Preschool Dinosaur "Camp" and the Dinosaur Days Celebration are perfect if you have preschoolers!! You will also want to check out these other series coming in May:

Fun Space Activities for Kids
Ten Summer-Themed Unit Studies
Summer Skill Builders
Fun Summer Worksheets for Homeschooling PReschoolers
Educational Summer Bucket List Activities
All About Oceans: Printables, Lapbooks, Units, & Notebooking
Summer Homestead Activities for Your Homsechool
Ten Days of Nature Study Activities
Books with Activities
Top Educational Apps for a Techie Homeschool Summer
Summer Themed Preschool Printables
PreK Dinosaur Summer Camp (or Unit Study) -- YOU ARE HERE!!
Summer Term Learning
10 Summer Boredom Busters


Do you have plans for summer already? I'd love to hear about them!! Feel free to email me or say hi on Facebook or Instagram! 



Happy Educating,
Carla


Have you seen HEEP? It is a preschool homeschool curriculum! Learn more here!



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Wednesday, April 21, 2021

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DIY Preschool STEM Summer Camp Day 5: Electricity & Robots

Day five of our Preschool STEM Summer Camp is all about electricity, robots, and art! I could call it STEAM, but I think STEM Creation Camp has a "catchier" sound. Anyway, it's perfect for homeschool, summer camps, maker spaces, and more! Here's the step by step science, art, and storybook lesson:



{To see the rest of the themes, supply list, and lesson plans (5 days, with one and a half hours of STEM activities planned each day), click HERE!}


Today is the DIY

Preschool STEM Summer Camp

DAY 5: Electricity, Robots, & Art


Supplies: book (That's Not My Robot), squishy circuits set (or batteries, wires, and LED lights), paper or plastic cups, glue, and art supplies

Gathering Activity: As children arrive, direct them to a building station. Today I put out (Amazon affiliate links):  Magna-Tiles and flashlights. The lights create a really fun effect as you shine them in, around, and through magnatile buildings!  We often build on the floor, but today I put the blocks on a table for everybody since we have a child in a wheelchair. This also gives everyone a chance to get to know each other while they build next to one another and, if they choose, together.


Group Circle Time: Gather everyone in a circle, and ask if anyone has ever seen or used a robot! Talk about their experiences and some robots that might affect them (for example, we use robots to control airplanes, do surgeries, build cars, and explore Mars)! You can see pictures from Mars rovers here.

Story Time: I have everyone stand up and form a new semi-circle in another room for the story, mostly because I wanted everyone to have a chance to move and stretch between introductions and a story. Today's story is That's Not My Robot.

Discussion Points: If you could make any robot, what would it do?

Today we're going to explore electricity and then make our own robot art projects.

Science Project #1: 

Electricity exploration. Pull out your squishy circuits set, and let your kids explore electricity! I introduce how I use these sets in detail in this article. This project can take anywhere from 5-200 minutes, so gauge yourself!



I LOVE how this is an open-ended experiment session!! 



Science Art Project #2 / Extension Activity: 

Cup Robots

Supplies: paper or plastic cups, glue (I prefer hot glue, but use whatever you feel is safest), and other craft supplies (especially wiggly eyes).

Step 1: Show the kids the craft supplies and tell them they get to design their own robots!

Note: If you have older kids or lots of helpers, you can make use little motors to make robots that rock and bump around. With a large group of younger kids, though, artistic robots are a lot of fun!


Free Play & Wrap-Up: Regroup, thank everyone for coming, talk about their favorite parts of the day or week, and let them play again before they leave! Free play is important for kids because it gives their brains a chance to process what they've learned. It also lets them create their own environment (to a degree!) for interacting and socializing with other children. I still supervise young children closely! 


And if you want to see a huge collection of STEM projects we've done with preschoolers, click on over HERE!


I'm so glad you're joining us for this Preschool STEM Camp, and I hope to see you again next week!! I would be delighted if you shared this post on Pinterest or Facebook! Be sure to see the whole camp layout HERE!!




Happy Educating,
Carla

Use the code Dinosaur10 to get an extra discount!! 




Never miss another post again!  Sign up for our weekly updates newsletter and get links to all our posts once a week in your inbox!  Sign up here!!






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Preschool STEM Summer Camp Day 3: Create!

Our Preschool STEM Camp Day 3 is all about states of imagination and creation! It is full of art, so we could label it STEAM too! And like the rest of our STEM Camp, it's perfect for homeschool, summer camps, maker spaces, and more! Here's the step by step science, art, and storybook lesson:


DIY Preschool STEM Summer Camp


{To see the rest of the themes, supply list, and lesson plans (5 days, with one and a half hours of STEM activities planned each day), click HERE!}

Today is 

Preschool STEM Camp

DAY 3: Create

Supplies: Book (The Most Magnificent Thing), velcro, slinky, play doh, random art supplies (suggestions: cardboard boxes, paper cups, egg cartons, paper plates, feathers, wiggly eyes, pompoms, paint, pipecleaners, craft feathers, glue, tape, etc)   NOTE: velcro, slinky, and play doh are optional, but will make the discussion more fun! 

Gathering Activity: As children arrive, direct them to a building station. Today I put out play doh!

Group Circle Time: Gather everyone in a circle. Review names and ask everyone what their favorite part of last week was. Pull out some velcro, and let everyone try sticking it together and pulling it apart. Velcro was actually invented in the 1940's when a man named George was walking through a forest in Switzerland. He got covered in "cockleburs" -- little pokey plant seeds that stuck to him and his dog! After he peeled them all off, he took them to his engineering lab and put them under a microscope to see what they looked like. He wondered what their shape was up close, and how it made them stick to him so well! He discovered that they were full of little hooks! He had an idea--he could make something similar to stick things together! He worked with some friends in a weaving business and a manufacturing plant to create the first VELCRO!
Discuss: Have you ever had an idea to make something? Do you think it was easy for George to make his velcro? Do you think his idea worked out the first time?

Story Time: I have everyone stand up and form a new semi-circle in another room for the story, mostly because I wanted everyone to have a chance to move and stretch between introductions and a story that takes at least five minutes to read. Today's story is The Most Magnificent Thing.
Discussion points: Did her idea work out the first time? The second time? Have you ever done something that took more than one or two tries to get the way you wanted it?

Today we're using the engineering process to make something fun and new!

Engineering Project #1: 

Make something awesome!

Supplies: assorted craft supplies

The engineering design process begins when we ask questions! What do you want to make? What problems do you want to solve? Your project for the day could be something that solves a problem, creates a tool, or meets a need (even if that need is just to look awesome--a lot of famous artworks are also engineering projects)! Once you have an idea of what you want to do, make a plan for how you will do it and build your prototype. Look at your prototype. Are there any changes you want to make? Ways to make it better? More cool? More efficient? You can change your prototype or build a new project! When you're ready, share it with everyone!  

Step 1: Share the process with your kids, share the supplies with them, and let them get to work! This is a VERY open-ended, child-led project!

If they don't have a lot of experience with things like glue, tape, and scissors, you may want to provide some extra help in those areas. 

Resist the temptation to tell kids how to make their projects! Let them be the creative force, analyzing force, and the expert who decides when they are done!

HINT: Keep the play doh out from earlier for earlier finishers! You can also put out slinkies--another fun invention to play with!

I always LOVE the huge variety of projects we get when we have days like this!! 
(uploading pictures takes me FOREVER--hopefully I'll get some up soon!)

We followed this activity with a snack and Engineering Project 2:


Engineering Project #2 / Extension Activity: Solving Problems


Supplies: 3 bath towels (perfect for about 6 kids--feel free to adjust if you have more or less!)

Part of the engineering design process is problem solving! This activity requires the kids to work together to solve a problem. It's good for team-building, confidence-building, and problem-solving practice!

Step 1: Line up all the kids on one end of the room. Explain to them that the floor is actually lava, and they need to cross it together! The only thing that is lava-proof are these strange floating rocks (the bath towels). They must use them to get everyone on their team safely to the other side of the room (or hallway or two rooms if don't have access to a room about 20 feet long). If anyone falls into the lava, everyone has to start over!

Step 2: Let them figure out a solution!



Free Play & Wrap-Up: Regroup, thank everyone for coming, review their favorite inventions, and let them play with play doh, slinkies, or velcro before they go! Free play is important for kids because it gives their brains a chance to process what they've learned. It also lets them create their own environment (to a degree!) for interacting and socializing with other children. I still supervise young children closely! 


And if you want to see a huge collection of STEM projects we've done with preschoolers, click on over HERE!


I'm so glad you're joining us for this Preschool STEM Camp, and I hope to see you again next week!! I would be delighted if you shared this post on Pinterest or Facebook! Be sure to see the whole camp layout HERE!!




Happy Educating,
Carla

Use the code Dinosaur10 to get an extra discount!! 





Never miss another post again!  Sign up for our weekly updates newsletter and get links to all our posts once a week in your inbox!  Sign up here!!






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Monday, April 19, 2021

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Alphabet Spinner Preschool Letter Activity

I am so happy to share this new Alphabet Spinner letter activity for preschoolers with you!!



These adorable spinners are filled with pictures (and words) that start with each letter--there is actually one spinner set for every letter of the alphabet!!


There are SO many fun ways to introduce letters, sounds, and words to children, but this might become one of my new favorites! Spinning the spinner cover feels a little like turning the pages of a book, and the cover and reveal aspect of "reading" it feels a little like hide-n-seek... in your hand!

Anyway, these are my suggestions:

1- Print on cardstock. You can laminate, but I rarely do that. The cardstock usually lasts as long as I need it to!

2- Cut out (or let your kiddos cut) the alphabet side of the spinner and the cover.

3- Use a brad to attach them so that you can spin the cover.

4- Read and play with it!

I'm keeping this free for three days this week, so CLICK HERE to grab it before it becomes a paid item! 💖

And if you're working on learning letters, you might want to check out these activities:





Happy Educating,
Carla


Have you seen HEEP? It is a preschool homeschool curriculum! Learn more here!



Never miss another post again!  Sign up for our weekly updates newsletter and get links to all our posts once a week in your inbox!  Sign up here!!



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Friday, March 19, 2021

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Safari shape matching preschool game

Matching games are my preschoolers' favorite types of games, and now that the weather is warmer I have the zoo on my brain! I'm starting to think we might do some kind of safari theme "camp" this spring or summer... 

But, in the meantime, I have this fun little safari themed shape matching game!


You could cut out the little shapes, and fit them inside the safari animals like puzzle pieces or glue the shapes onto cards and play memory with them

This little set includes 12 animals on three pages and 12 shapes on a fourth page.


Here are a few other safari activities you might enjoy too:








Do you have a dinosaur lover?  A Dinosaur Made Me Sneeze is an award-winning book that introduces the rock cycle with dinosaurs, sneezes, a crazy skink, a volcano, and more! Learn more HERE!



Happy Educating,
Carla


Have you seen HEEP? It is a preschool homeschool curriculum! Learn more here!



Never miss another post again!  Sign up for our weekly updates newsletter and get links to all our posts once a week in your inbox!  Sign up here!!



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Thursday, March 18, 2021

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2020 Best Picture Books for Preschoolers

Welcome to my collection of the Best Picture Books for Preschoolers from 2020!


2020 was unusual in SO many ways, but one thing that was wonderful is the high number of high quality, creative, and amazing picture books for preschoolers! 

I am truly delighted to share my choices for the 2020's Best Picture Books for Preschoolers!

First, of course, these awards are brought to you by Preschool Powol Packets (your host here!), and Turtle Trails Publishing! Turtle Trails Publishing released A Dinosaur Made Me Sneeze: A Rock Cycle Adventure last year. Even though I think it is one of the best books from 2020, including it in the awards would be a conflict of interest so, instead, I'm sharing it here for you! 


A Dinosaur Made Me Sneeze is the hilarious story of how a piece of dust journeyed from millions of years ago to make some modern-day outrageous sneezes! The rock cycle, a crazy skink, and a volcano are just a few of the pieces of the journey! Learn more HERE!

I am organizing the Best Picture Books in 7 categories, but first, of all the winners, I want to share what I consider the most important picture books from last year:


I absolutely fell in love with each of these books the instant I read them. I think they each have messages that are so important that every child should read them...more than once! Here's why (listing them alphabetically):

Boxitects features girls who get caught up in an engineering contest. It encourages problem solving and working with others!

The Molding of Clay features a group of paintbrushes getting ready to play with their friend Clay. It encourages kindness and acceptance, especially of those different than we might be.

Your Name is a Song features a young girl who is frustrated and embarrassed when her teacher cannot pronounce her name. It encourages self-love, acceptance of others, and confidence to move forward. It is also a subtle reminder to teachers to learn how to pronounce your students names.

Each of these books is also listed in their respective categories below.

2020's Best Picture Books for Preschoolers!


I reviewed literally hundreds of books from 2020 in an effort to bring you the BEST! These books have contributed significantly to the available literature for preschoolers (2-7 years old) and are the most engaging for both young children and their caregivers!

I am dividing the winning books into the following categories:

Grand Adventure
Hopes, Dreams, & Hard Work
Meet Another Country or Language
Nonfiction
Pure Silliness
STEM/Science/Engineering
You Are Awesome
Bonus: Christmas

I am listing both the categories and the books inside the categories alphabetically.
All links below are Amazon affiliate links:

Grand Adventure:




When my daughter declared that she would give this book "100 out of 5 stars!!" I knew it was a winner! As I analyzed it, I realized why. It has a simple story line that young children connect with (finding home) and brilliant photography of some of our favorite animals, including a frog, moose, owl, dogs, ducks, and more. It fits in perfectly with forest and spring themes, which our preschoolers look forward to every year!




Perfect for any construction truck-loving or dinosaur-loving preschooler, this fun book takes the diggersaurs on an exploration adventure where they make a new exciting discovery! 




Pilot Ray is the tiniest snail in the garden, but he has the biggest dream: to fly! His unexpected adventure begins when a bird plucks him off of a strawberry and his only way to save himself (and go on the adventure of a lifetime) is one you'd never expect. Spoiler Alert: We actually do know that snails cannot turn into slugs!




This wordless book takes children on an adventure they'll retell for years--across an ocean, through icebergs, and past sea monsters! I love wordless books because they let the children narrate. Pair that with the stunning images in this book, and I think we will have a new wordless favorite!


Hopes, Dreams, & Hardwork:



Rain Before Rainbows tells both a wordless story of a young girl and fox moving through trials and into a rainbow of happiness AND an uplifting poem that reminds you of things like "rain before rainbows" and "night before daybreak." It's a beautiful story, but it also provides a basis for discussing how difficult situations can improve.




Little Mole helps us discover that there is always evidence of hope around us and, at the same time, introduces the changing seasons--another preschool favorite!




This book! It does something I've never seen another picture book do: it takes all of a parent's hopes and dreams for their child's life to be better than theirs, and wraps it up in a fantasy-filled adventure that masquerades as an uneventful night at work. At the same time, it exposes some of the lesser-seen aspects of our society that might just need some light shone on them.


Honorable Mention:  I Wish You Happiness


Full of wishes of happiness, health, and perspective, this book embraces the dreams that parents have for their children. The gorgeous illustrations reference several famous people and the virtues they might represent and include a variety of little dogs in a "hidden pictures" style!


Meet Another Country or Language:



Lily magically travels to Mexico to solve problems and help friends! Along the way she learns Spanish words and a few fun traditions! The hardcover includes a "patch" for your own little adventurer. While we absolutely adore this book, it is by far the longest I am recommending in this list. I encourage you to read it in several sittings with your older preschoolers or to flip through the pages faster in what I call "toddler style" with your younger ones!




Save the Land features the young girl Amari who lives near the Sahel in Africa! It introduces the Sahara, the Great Green Wall, and efforts to fight desertification in the area.




The Fabulous Lost & Found was another instant favorite. It captivated ALL of my children, and I literally laughed out loud as we read. The Lost & Found is run by Mr and Mrs Frog. They always want to help everyone find their missing items, but they run into a problem when their visitor--little mouse--speaks a language that they do not! Along the way, readers are introduced to several dozen Spanish words. I also noticed that Mark Pallis has released the same story with several other languages, so if you're not working on Spanish, look for the language you want!


Honorable Mention: Catch That Chicken 


This adorable story introduces you to Lami, life in a Nigerian village, her passion for chickens, and her awesome skill (catching chickens)! It also has secondary themes of trying when you feel like you've failed and thinking through situations to solve them.



Nonfiction:




Not only does this nonfiction book include a huge variety of common spiders, it also introduces young children to texture words (like smooth, fluffy, and shiny), and includes backmatter about each featured spider!




This book contains about a dozen super expressive animals showing the feelings that we try to teach preschoolers and toddlers to talk about. The backmatter includes tips from the author (an educational psychologist) on talking about feelings with children.




Don't be deceived by this title--What is a Family? is actually an ABC book that is toddler-friendly! It identifies names of groups of animals with short, fun rhymes and adorable illustrations! From a colony of ants to a mess of iguanas to a zeal of zebras, this is a cross between science and literacy for our youngest friends!


Honorable Mention: The Alphabet's Alphabet


This is the funniest alphabet book I have seen all year! It features rhyming couplets about how the letters are all related to each other:
"An A is an H that just won't stand up right,
a B is a D with its belt on too tight..."
I laughed the whole way through this one, but its an honorable mention in this list because the humor is likely to get lost on many of our younger preschoolers. 




Oodles and Oodles of Noodley Noodles is the epitome of complete silliness! It celebrates more than 15 different types of noodles through noodle "rain," noodles in x-rays, noodle mustaches, noodles in poop, and more! Back matter includes a pronunciation guide and fun details about the different noodles!




Goldy the Puppy presents a mystery that preschoolers can actually solve themselves...and they love it! Of course, it's a silly mystery, but it's one that every family seems to encounter: where do all the socks' matches go?!!




It might seem silly sometimes, but other times being sensitive to textures can be super stressful. Either way, the feelings are wrapped up in this fun story where a child runs from her socks until her mom surprises her by popping them on inside-out!



STEM/Science/Engineering:



Meg and Simone are determined to each prove they are a better boxitect than the other, but an epic disaster leaves them with only one option: to work together. I love that they work together, that they create something amazing, that they make friends, and that they don't win first place in the school competition. This would pair great with a STEM activity, a lesson on friendship and working together, or a reminder to not give up!




Kamala and Maya want a playground in their complex, but neither their parents nor their landlord thinks it's a good idea. The two girls continue to look for solutions and build where there didn't seem to be a way. My favorite quote is "No one could do everything, but everyone could do something." Based on a true story.




The Bug Girl was written by a young woman reflecting on her younger childhood as a bug-lover. When she was in preschool and kindergarten, loving bugs was cool. As she got older, she was bullied for her bug passion. Her mom reached out to professionals and scientists who helped turn her stress into excitement again. Spoiler: There is one page where the grasshopper on her shoulder gets knocked off by other kids and "stomped on until it died."  This book is also a true story. 

You Are Awesome:



This adorable book reminds our children that they are absolutely loved and important just as they are. It is specific in the ways we love, but vague enough that it can encompass a variety of different families and situations. Each of my preschoolers sees themselves in the baby/child, and love to point out the pictures of "me" hugging and dancing with "them."




Little Terrence is a who was born without a shell, so his parents encouraged him to use a box. It worked out great, until... other animals made fun of his unusual shell. Preschoolers love the animals, the story, and can even understand how it's okay to be different... and it's not okay to be mean to someone who is different than you.





I think The Molding of Clay is one of the three most important books of the year because it is a fun, friendly, and preschool-accessible story that can be used to teach the most important lessons: kindness, friendship, and flexibility. The story begins as the brushes excitedly welcome their friend Clay (a ball of clay!) to play, but his loud personality stresses out some of the brushes (one who struggles with loud noises, one who hums, and one who just wants to tell him everything about ships). My favorite line--and the one that really packs a load of meaning--is, "Some brushes are different, so we like to remind, it's kind to be caring, so take care to be kind." Clay takes in their explanations, and comes up with a plan that everyone can enjoy. My youngest preschooler has asked to read this book 3 times a day since it arrived in our home, and the message of the book is appropriate for even my oldest kids. 




When a young girl feels so frustrated that she doesn't want to return to school because her teacher can't pronounce her name, her mom teachers her that her name is full of music, history, and culture! I think this book is vitally important for anyone who has struggled with self-confidence or who has worried about mispronouncing someone else's name, and I hope it reminds us all that our names (and our stories) are musical, and that by learning other people's names, we recognize and respect them.


Bonus: Christmas

I know not everyone celebrates Christmas, so this category is a bit less universal than the others, but I know a lot of people look for new Christmas books every year. So, I decided to include this as a "bonus" category!



Cami and Wyatt, the Kangaroo kids, are back sharing life's adventures and lessons. This time, they discover that Christmas is less about the gifts they're getting and more about the "true meaning of Christmas: family, friends, and spreading joy to others."




This little rhyme could fit right in with the Pure Silliness category! Beginning with 1 reindeer, each page includes a description of how the silly reindeer played, and hints at the next number. In the end, the 9 reindeer leave to go help Santa, with a promise to come back again next year. I was slightly bothered by some of the meter and comma placements, but my preschoolers were so delighted with the story and their ability to predict the next number that I had to give it a place in this year's awards!


So, that's it! I hope you and your preschoolers find some new treasures on this list! And if you have any favorites, let me know!! Send me an email (preschoolpackets@gmail.com) or grab me on Facebook or Instagram

❤️ Carla

Note to Authors & Publishers:

Authors and publishers who were featured are welcome to share this list, link to it, and share the collage images near the top of the article. You are also welcome to use this digital badge:



If you are an author or publisher who would like to have your 2021 books considered for next year's awards, please plan on submitting your book between November 1st, 2021 and February 1st, 2022. You can sign up here to receive an email when submissions open in November.


*****


Happy Educating,
Carla


Have you seen HEEP? It is a preschool homeschool curriculum! Learn more here!



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