Polar Animals Level 8 is a leveled reader in the Nunavummi Reading Series from Inhabit Education. This series is a Nunavut-based series that supports literacy learning while teaching readers about the people, traditions, and the environment of the Arctic. This reader will support early science education as it introduces 10 birds, animals and water animals. These include polar bear, lemming, wolverine, owl, seal, fox, walrus, caribou, muskoxen, and raven. Fountas & Pinnell Reading Level: K
Les choses qui nous tiennent au chaud (Things That Keep Us Warm), Level 4 is a leveled reader with simple sentences to describe items common throughout Canada, like the parka, hats, and socks, and some items that are uniquely Northern, like the qulliq (oil lamp). This 8-page reader is part of Inhabit Education's new series Nunavummi Reading. Level 4 titles range from 8 to 12 pages with a single sentence per page. Each sentence is simple with basic punctuation and is aided by a colour photograph that helps the beginning reader decode the text.
Tout sur les oiseaux (All About Birds), Level 8 is a non-fiction book that teaches children about the appearance, behaviour, and diets of nine different Arctic birds. This 24-page leveled reader is part of Inhabit Education's new series Nunavummi Reading. Level 8 titles range from 20-24 pages in length and have 1 to 3 sentences on each page. As sentences increase in length they are also increasing in complexity. This level 8 title features colour photographs of the nine birds with accompanying additional details in the text.
Les choses qui me rendent heureuse (Things That Make Me Happy), Level 5 is a leveled reader that introduces readers to simple action verbs and the comparative word more. The young child featured in this reader lives in the Arctic and finds out the many things that make one feel happy. Short sentences involve going outdoors, dancing, singing, hugging, playing, exploring, and just trying more can make one happy. This 8-page leveled reader published by Inhabit Education is part of their Nunavummi Reading Series.
Le cycle des saisons (Seasonal Cycles), Level 6 supports early science learning by teaching children about the seasonal changes that take place throughout the year in the Arctic. This 12-page leveled reader is part of the Nunavummi Reading Series from Inhabit Education publishing. The reader answers the question, what do the different seasons look like in the North? Full-colour photographs support readers with decoding each page of text. Level 6, grade one readers are usually 8 to 12 pages with 1 to 2 more complicated sentences per page.
Treaty Baby is a 20-page children's book about the importance of treaties to First Nations by Spirit & Intent publisher located in Ohsweken, Ontario. This primary level titles was co-created by sisters, Sara and Alyssa M. General. Writing and illustrating books for children, Spirit & Intent expresses a perspective of Mohawk young women. Treaty Baby features simple, one line sentences about a female and male toddler. On the book's cover readers see the pair holding an important wampum belt representing the Evergrowing Tree of Peace.
The Salmon Run is the 2016 picture book released from Theytus Books. Carrier also known as Dakelh artist Clayton Gauthier is the author and illustrator of this dual language information book. Gauthier took a writing course at the En’owkin Centre in British Columbia and ended up in a children's literature writing course. Through the course he was inspired to create a primary level account of one of the most important food sources on the Northwest Coast.
Je Ne Suis Pas Un Numero is the French language edition of I Am Not a Number by Jenny Kay Dupuis. It is the first French language children's picture book by the Ojibwe educator from Nipissing First Nation in Ontario. Dupuis retells the story of her grandmother Irene Couchie Dupuis taken to residential school at the age of eight in 1928. The book opens with the distressing image of the Indian agent standing in the doorway demanding that the eldest three children of Mary Ann and Ernest Couchie attend Spanish Indian Residential School.