This is a nice iPhone/iPad/iPod app from Pearson that focuses on correct punctuation using the ever so confusing comma. It’s a quick and easy way to study just this one topic for standardized test.
I am also amazed that The Catcher in the Rye isn’t a movie starring some young, hunky-but-sensitive, guy. But please don’t make it into a musical! For the full post, please click here to go to ModCloth’s blog.
The books are, themselves, what I’d call “workhorses.” They get the job done covering their said topics in rhyming text but there isn’t anything outstanding about them. They are not exceptionally funny or clever. The color book covers 4 colors. The numbers book covers 1-5, the shapes, 4 basic shapes and opposites 4 pairs.
Whew! The kids are back in school! The first month of school is typically a time to assess and review from last year. What does this mean for math?
Ever After Ever was one of the books that I read twice in quick succession and cried through each reading. It’s hard to find a book that makes you laugh and makes you cry simultaneously but this book manages to do both.
“All StoryBoy sales proceeds benefit the Children’s Cancer Foundation. An uplifting story that is a wonderful way to introduce a serious illness to kids and to teach them to always keep laughing.”
This is a cute rhyming iPhone/iPad/iPod Touch ebook app by StoryBoy.net that my 5-year-old son really liked.
Even though I don’t have a cat now, I grew up with Siamese cats so I thought I would round out my Foods that Kills Dogs with a cat version. I noticed that the foods are basically the same for dogs and cats but I found a chart of plants that are bad for cats (and probably dogs too).
Funny cartoon of teachers in 1960 versus 2010