Rafael tries to save his toys from his baby sister, Essie, by building a wall from shoeboxes, toilet paper rolls, and other household objects in this playful exploration of spatial sense and geometry.
A humorous interactive story about a book that does not want to be read and will do just about anything it can to make you give up and put it down.
Away behind the hills you’ll find a charming little house. Who’s inside? Knock knock… A boy packing his suitcase. Lift the flaps to see what he takes, and travel with him over oceans and mountains, underwater and into the forest. With every step on this voyage of obstacles the boy faces a decision that will lead to a new adventure and help him get home. Delve deeper into each page and remember to use what’s in the suitcase!
With engaging illustrations packed with fun thumbprint faces, a pop-up wall, and an important lesson about diversity that’s relevant to the world today, The Wall will help children see how a society can be harmed when barriers are built, but thrive when everyone works together.
Readers will decide whether to stomp their feet in the rushing river or take a nap in the meadow; enter a dark cave or stay the course; open a castle door with cobwebs or one that wafts a sweet-smelling scent. There are many paths to take, but only two will lead the princesses to their sweet happy ending.
This stunning lift-the-flap book takes readers on a journey around the globe and deep underground. There they’ll find amazing hidden worlds teeming with life — from prairie-dog towns and ant cities to opal mines and treasure-filled tombs. Each spread is bursting with details and surprises to discover in the cutaway artwork and under the flaps. With so much to see and explore, this is a perfect gift for young adventurers.
Fisgón, a very curious bird, is hiding somewhere in the big city. Can you find him? He loves to fly, but not as much as he loves to stop and learn about what’s going on around him. You’ll have to help him so that he doesn’t miss a single detail!
“We all do everything” disposes of words and instead becomes a game. The illustrations show different characters – men, women, young and old – engaging in a wide variety of activities. The split pages mean that, upon turning the separate parts, readers are able to make different combinations. It is possible to see all characters doing everything, meaning that, at least in this book, there are no prejudices or preconceived ideas. Everyone can do everything: grandparents go surfboarding, fathers hang out the washing, mothers do odd jobs, everything happens naturally.
Put down the pencil and let your finger do the solving. The ten tactile mazes inside these puzzling pages challenge your sense of touch. Trace your fingertip along the raised dots that make up each labyrinth, and then give yourself a hand when you reach the circle that marks the finish line.
Encourages the reader to manipulate the book to take care of a little dragon that has hatched inside–and to try to put out a fire after the dragon sneezes.