Childrens Books

A Christmas Countdown with Ruth J. Morehead's Holly Babes (A by Chunky Tales, Ruth J. Morehead

By Chunky Tales, Ruth J. Morehead

RETIRED - A Christmas Countdown with Ruth J. Morehead's Holly Babes, 1991 [A Chunky Board booklet] Has turn into A hugely Collectible kids Christmas booklet, because it Is Out-Of-Print. "10 coloured balls, nine snowflakes, eight little birds, 7 vivid stars, 6 teddy bears, five little lambs, four golden balls, three kitty cats, 2 rocking horses, 1 Christmas tree ..." lovable illustrations, with nice rhythm and rhyme.

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Additional resources for A Christmas Countdown with Ruth J. Morehead's Holly Babes (A Chunky Book(R))

Sample text

Make sure that the hook has a washer or other element that keeps the hook from coming out. Then tie strong string to the hook on the elevator. Children can hang their elevators from the edge of a table, holding the other end of the string. Starting with the elevator on the floor, have students slowly lift the elevator off the floor, stopping at “floors” along the way. ” For younger children: Invite younger children to pretend with elevators: push the button, wait for the elevator, step on, watch for their floor, stop for other passengers, and so on.

Tell children that z is for zipper! Ask children to think of all the things that have zippers, such as pants, shirts, jackets, purses, gym bags, pencil cases, and so on. Write children’s responses on the board. Then divide the class into pairs and challenge them to count all the zippers they can find in the room. Extension: Challenge children to count all the zippers at home. With the help of family members, have them write down all the zippers they find. On a sheet of paper, family members can create two columns, one for the item name, and one for the amount of zippers.

For example: “I’m thinking of an animal that starts with the letter h. ” (hippo) “I’m thinking of a color that begins with the letter r. ” (red) “I’m thinking of a bird that begins with the letter c. ” (cardinal) Children can then come up with their own riddles and see if you and the rest of the class can guess. Challenge children to play this game with their families, as well. Note: Be sure to emphasize the first letter sound of each word as children try to guess what word you are thinking of.

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