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Items for fourth graders.
Cursive Teacher's Guide for Cursive Handwriting - Grade 3 - and Cursive Success - Grade 4 (Softcover)
"Cursive Teacher's Guide is the guide to the student work-books, Cursive Handwriting (Grade 3) and Cursive Success (Grade 4). It has lesson plans and teaching tips that will help you be a great handwriting instructor."—from the Introduction
From the Forward—"Level Orange contains 192 words selected on the basis of currency in present-day usage,frequency in recognized vocabulary lists and on standardized tests, and the latest grade-placement research."
Practice Language Arts test-taking with this Test Ready volume. Uses the same fill practices as standardized tests.
This volume provides the 4th grade student with an excellent, well-rounded language arts course supplemented with vocabulary lessons.
Did you know that mustelids are animals that produce a sticky, smelly liquid called musk that is used as a defense mechanism? More fascinating facts about Skunks and Their Relatives are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
"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)
"To want in one's own heart to do a thing for its own sake; to enjoy doing it; to concentrate all one's energies upon it—that is not only the surest guarantee of its success, it is also being true to oneself." — Amelia Earhart
"Today zoos house their charges in settings that resemble the animals' natural environments as much as possible. Animals live in groups similar to their normal social gatherings in the wild. This keeps them comfortable so they are able to reproduce. At least ninety percent of the mammals in America's zoos today were bred and born in zoos; very few were taken from the wild." — From "The View From the Crow's Nest" (page 5)
"I can't think her skill with firearms was the most important factor in causing the people of the world to hold her in such esteem. It was the fine unexplainable personality that gripped and held them." — Frank Edington
"As researchers develop new technologies, they also must consider whether an energy source is renewable, what it costs to obtain and use it, and what effects using it will have on the environment. In this way, America's energy story continues to be one of discovery and innovation." — From "The View From the Crow's Nest" (page 7)
"Hispanic Americans hold a special distinction as the first non-native Americans, but just like the rest of us, they are also students, business people, housewives, doctors, lawyers, athletes, educators, and politicians. ... In this issue, we look at [the Hispanics'] special differences and get to know them as Americans." — From "The View From the Crow's Nest" (page 5)
"Since the 1960s, people with disabilities have slowly been brought into the mainstream of society because others have recognized that having a physical or mental impairment does not prevent someone from leading a productive life and being part of society." — From "The View From the Crow's Nest" (page 5)
"Among the many scientific uses of types of radio are radio tracking, radiosondes, packet radio, radio paging, radio control, and radio astronomy." — From "Radio Is Not Dead" by Jane Hill McHugh (page 39)
"The images of the South presented here are as varied as the people who created them. This issue offers a kaleidoscope of the region: Be sure to turn it slowly so you can study all of the colorful pictures." — From "The View From the Crow's Nest" (page 5)
On April 30, 1954, the first pubic broadcast of television took place. Since then, the technology has significantly changed and so has the role that television takes in our daily lives.
"Being somewhat close to the subject, Ebenezer and the Colonel are quick to point out that history is a universal subject, not just the record of famous pople such as Thomas Jefferson, Eleanor Roosevelt, and Frederick Douglass. Everyone has a history that he or she can share and pass on." — From "What Is History" (page 5)
Did you know that there are over 80 species of Old World Monkeys? More fascinating Monkey facts are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
Did you know that the largest of all venomous snakes is the king cobra? More fascinating Snake facts are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
Did you know that ratites are birds that cannot fly? More fascinating facts about Ostriches & Other Ratites are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
Did you know that because of their population growth, insects are being used to make flour that is then made into bread for humans to eat? More fascinating Insect facts are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
Did you know that hummingbirds are the world's smallest birds? More fascinating Hummingbird facts are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
Did you know that hippos are totally hairless except for some patches on the nose, ears, and tail? More fascinating Hippo facts are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
Did you know that the growing number of people is the main cause for animals to become endangered? More fascinating Endangered Animal facts are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.
Did you know that there are four groups of eagles that have been recognized by scientists and that these four groups contain 59 different kinds, or species, of eagles? More fascinating Eagle facts are included in this ad-free magazine for children ages 6-12.