59 Results
Literary Form
59 Results
Did you mean? Amos Canine Amos Junin
It won't work! —Amos, Janine.

Two brief stories demonstrate the importance of staying calm and thinking about how to solve the problem when things do not work on the first try.

Don't do that! —Amos, Janine.

Two brief stories demonstrate the importance of telling someone to quit when you do not like what they are doing, as well as telling them what you would like for them to do instead.

Sharing —Amos, Janine.

Provides examples and tips for working things out fairly when two people want the same thing.

Words are not for hurting —Verdick, Elizabeth.

Encourages toddlers and preschoolers to express themselves using helpful, not hurtful, words. Includes a note for parents and caregivers on language development.

Taking turns —Amos, Janine.

Provides examples and tips for working things out when two people want the same thing.

Let's make friends —Amos, Janine, author.

Two brief stories demonstrate how to make new friends at the park and during indoor activities.

Tails are not for pulling —Verdick, Elizabeth.

Pets may not have words, but they can communicate. Paying attention to an animal's cues - a joyful bark, a scary growl, a swishing tail can help a child understand what the animal is "saying" and what an appropriate resp...

Being helpful —Amos, Janine.

Provides examples and tips for being helpful when one is with others.

Animals —Amos, Janine.

An introduction to the animal kingdom, discussing animal groupings, habitats, communication, feeding, and development.

Admitting mistakes —Amos, Janine.

Provides examples and tips for making things better when one has made a mistake that upsets someone else.

Making friends —Amos, Janine.

Provides examples and tips for making friends, which is sometimes easy and sometimes hard.

Animals —Amos, Janine.

An introduction to the animal kingdom, discussing animal groupings, habitats, communication, feeding, and development.

It's mine! —Amos, Janine.

Two brief stories demonstrate the importance of sharing, being careful with the property of others, and taking turns.

After you —Amos, Janine.

When we let someone else go ahead of us or when we courteously wait for our turn, we say "After you" to show that we respect others.

1 2 3