No More Name is the follow-up novel in the PathFinders series from 7th Generation publishing. The story revolves around Bobby Byington as he deals with his father's alcoholism and anger. In this second story, Bobby is learning to trust and find ways of dealing with his father's issues. Bobby has found a way to return to the sport he enjoys--basketball. Unfortunately, new issues emerge as Bobby's girlfriend is bullied and resented by her less academic classmates. Bobby connects with a basketball team member who also encounters an alcoholic parent.
You Can't Make Me is a title in High Interest Publishing's (HIP) MainStream series of High Interest young adult novels. Written by Metis author Ashley Hayden, this easy to read novel features a Metis teenage boy who gets in trouble with the law while trying to impress his friends and ends up with a summer of tough love at his grandfather’s rural cabin. That summer, and a terrible encounter with a supernatural creature, changes his life. This story combines a contemporary coming-of-age story with the traditional scary Roogaroo, a wolf-like monster from Metis stories.
Siku's New Friend is a fun story that teaches children about the importance of friendship and how to deal with feeling left out. Time for another canine adventure! When a new dog moves in next door, Siku and Kamik's friendship is tested. Reading Level: 11, Fountas & Pinnell Level: L
Saila & Lucie (Saila & Lucie), Level 8 is a leveled reader with a fun animal story that teaches children the value of being yourself. This French language edition contains a simple storyline and supportive illustrations make it a perfect choice for children who are beginning to read longer stories on their own. Set in the Arctic region, this 24-page features two characters who become friends despite their differences. Saila is a seal who wishes he could fly and Lucie is a bird whose wisdom helps her friend enjoy his unique abilities.
J'aide mon grand-père (Helping My Grandfather), Level 6 is an illustrated book that introduces beginning readers to the verb to help. Set in the Arctic out on the land, this reader shows a young boy helping his grandfather with daily chores inside and outside the tent. This 8-page leveled reader is part of Inhabit Education's new series Nunavummi Reading. Level 6 titles have 8 to 12 pages of text with one to two sentences per page. The fun, full-colour comic-like illustrations by Luke Coleman assist the beginning reader with decoding the simple text.
Ukaliq & Kalla vont camper (Ukaliq & Kalla Go Camping), Level 7 is a leveled reader about camping on the land in the Arctic. The best friends Ukaliq and Kalla go on a camping adventure and demonstrate the types of activities that occur in the far north. This 16-page reader is part of Inhabit Education's new series Nunavummi Reading. Level 7 readers have 8 to 16 pages of one to two sentences per page. These sentences vary in length and complexity. Punctuation includes periods with some question and exclamation marks.
Les nouvelles kamiks de Viivi (Viivi's New Kamiks), Level 9 is a leveled reader that uses a sequential story to introduce children to kamiks, a traditional boot Inuit have worn for hundreds of years. An explanatory note helps children understand what kamiks look like and why they are worn. All nine-year-old Viivi wants for her birthday is a pair of kamiks. These special books take a long time to make and also each person must take good care of their pair. Viivi sets out to prove to her parents that she is a responsible person who can now care for her boots.
Je vais chez grand-maman (Going to Grandma's), Level 4 is one of the leveled readers in Inhabit Education's new series Nunavummi Reading. This illustrated book introduces readers to simple action verbs. The level 4 reader has one sentence in English per page. Each sentence is short, basic, and repetitive. Full-colour drawings support readers decode the sentences. In this reader a young Inuk girl walks to Grandma's house to spend the night. Simple and fun activities let's readers know that contemporary Inuit families live in houses, have plumbing, and go to sleep in beds.