UNAVAILABLE This title is unavailable from the publisher. Grandma Maxine Remembers: A Native American Family Story is a title in the What Was It Like, Grandma? series. This photo essay is told through the eyes of an eight-year-old Shoshone girl, Shawnee, who lives on the Wind River Reservation in Wyoming. Grandmother Maxine and Grandpa live nearby. Grandma works as a social worker in the community Head Start program and grandpa works at a nearby farm roping and taking care of the cattle. Both grandparents have a special connection to their granddaughter. The book explains contemporary reservation life and some of the community's history. Grandpa is a descendent of Sacagawea who was a guide with the Lewis and Clark expedition. Grandma shows her granddaughter a family photo album, teaches her how to make fry bread and create a God's Eye. They also read together and attend powwows. The girl learns important life lessons from her grandmother and learns the meaning of sage. The photos include contemporary ones as well as sepia toned images from the family's photo album. Unfortunately some of the images are out of focus. When a cradleboard is described in one of the images, the text explains this is for carrying a papoose. Despite these minor flaws the book is an appropriate introduction to this Nation. A recipe for fry bread and directions for creating a God's Eye are included. The final page presents a series of questions that direct the readers to learn more about their families.