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Educational Magazines

Items in the Educational Magazines category include those magazines that are both educational and timeless. They provide in-depth information about a specific subject in Science, History, or Social Studies. These magazines make great foundations for unit studies, and in many cases, the publisher websites have companion educational materials.

If you use the Ages feature in the sidebar, be aware that an item will sort to its lowest age or grade level within the Educational Magazines category.

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  • Cobblestone: Canada and the United States (March 1988 Magazine Issue)

    Cobblestone: Canada and the United States (March 1988 Magazine Issue)

    $2.79

    "For readers of U.S. history, a good way to begin a thorough study of Canada is by relating its history to that of the United States. In this issue, we investigate our long relationship with Canada. What you discover might surprise you and hopefully will encourage you to learn more about other ways in which Canada and the United States, and Canada and other countries, interact." — From "The View From the Crow's Nest" (page 4)

  • Kids Discover Magazine: Hawaii (Paperback) [1477]

    Kids Discover Magazine: Hawaii (Paperback) [1477]

    $2.25

    "Say 'aloha' and your mouth just naturally forms a smile. Aloha is a Hawaiian word with many meanings. Hawaiians use it to say hello—and goodbye. Literally, it translates as..."—from The Aloha State (page 2) You'll have to read this Kids Discover to find out. You can also learn which would be higher, Mt. Everest or Mauna Kea if Mt. Everest were sitting on the ocean floor.

  • Kids Discover Magazine: Antarctica (Paperback) [3299]

    Kids Discover Magazine: Antarctica (Paperback) [3299]

    $0.99

    Fundraiser Item

    Do you like subzero weather? How about six months of darkness each year? Do howling blizzards make your day? Does a long walk in hurricane-force winds sound like fun? If so, then Antarctica is the place for you.—from "Icy Land of Extremes" (page 2)

  • Kids Discover Magazine: India (Paperback)

    Kids Discover Magazine: India (Paperback)

    $2.99

    "From clothing to food to religion to architecture to climate to terrain to lifestyle, India is a virtual grab bag of diversity." — from "India" (page 2)

  • Kids Discover Magazine: Amazon (Paperback)

    Kids Discover Magazine: Amazon (Paperback)

    $2.99

    "The Amazon is a world-class river. It carries one-fifth of all the river water in the world." — from "The Amazing Amazon" (page 2)

  • Kids Discover Magazine: Hawaii (Paperback)

    Kids Discover Magazine: Hawaii (Paperback) [MC]

    $3.46

    "Say 'aloha' and your mouth just naturally forms a smile. Aloha is a Hawaiian word with many meanings. Hawaiians use it to say hello—and goodbye. Literally, it translates as..."—from The Aloha State (page 2) You'll have to read this Kids Discover to find out. You can also learn which would be higher, Mt. Everest or Mauna Kea if Mt. Everest were sitting on the ocean floor.

  • Kids Discover Magazine: Antarctica (Paperback)

    Kids Discover Magazine: Antarctica (Paperback)

    $2.25

    Do you like subzero weather? How about six months of darkness each year? Do howling blizzards make your day? Does a long walk in hurricane-force winds sound like fun? If so, then Antarctica is the place for you.—from "Icy Land of Extremes" (page 2)

  • Kids Discover Magazine: Washington, D.C. (Paperback)

    Kids Discover Magazine: Washington, D.C. (Paperback)

    $3.46

    "Congress named the area District of Columbia, in honor of Christopher Columbus, but people called it Washington, in honor of the country's first president. Today, the city is Washington, District of Columbia, or D.C. for short." — from "The District of Columbia" (page 2)

  • Kids Discover Magazine: Washington, D.C. (Paperback) [Ex-Library]

    Kids Discover Magazine: Washington, D.C. (Paperback) [Ex-Library]

    $0.99

    Fundraiser Item

    "Congress named the area District of Columbia, in honor of Christopher Columbus, but people called it Washington, in honor of the country's first president. Today, the city is Washington, District of Columbia, or D.C. for short." — from "The District of Columbia" (page 2)

  • Kids Discover Magazine: 7 Wonders (Paperback) [Ex-Library]

    Kids Discover Magazine: 7 Wonders (Paperback) [Ex-Library]

    $0.99

    Fundraiser Item

    "The first reference to the idea of seven wonders comes from Herodotus in the fifth century B.C. His list included the pyramids and the Hanging Gardens of Babylon, among other sites." — from "The Wondrous" (page 2)

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