Book #25 - Jack and his sister Annie start their newest adventure. They need to learn four special forms of magic. The first adventure takes them to Merry Olde England. They meet a famous playwright and get to perform in one of his most popular plays.
In the process of doing this they learn one very special form of magic. The new forms of magic do not require charms or spells. Join Jack and Annie and see how magic can appear in everyday life.
Book #26 - Jack and his sister Annie continue their newest adventure. They need to learn four special forms of magic. On this adventure, they return to the tropical rain forest. This time is different. It is not in a river valley, it is in the mountains.
It is a special trip for Jack and Annie because they get to experience an animal over a period of time. There is a great many things we can learn from animals. Read and find out what the gorillas can teach you.
Book #27 - Jack and his sister Annie continue their newest adventure. They need to find four special forms of magic. On this adventure, they visit Plymouth, Massachusetts on the day of a big feast. Jack and Annie are very excited because they get to meet people they learned about in school.
They have already learned the magic of the theater and the magic of animals. What magic will they discover on this adventure?
Book #28 - Jack and his sister Annie continue their newest adventure. They need to find four special forms of magic. This is the fourth and final adventure. This time they are sent to Hawaii. The beauty and excitement of an island paradise is all around them.
They have already learned the magic of the theater, the magic of animals, and the magic of community. What magic will they discover on this adventure?
This print and use workbook series is a child-directed novel study. There is no teacher or parental prep time required. The novel study series approaches three keys to successfor young readers.
The first key is learning and understanding the use of new vocabulary. Children will practice writing, spelling, and using new words that are used in the novel.
The second key is reading comprehension. Young readers concentrate so hard on reading the new words that they often forget what the story is actually about. The questions in the novel studies will ensure that the student will return to the story to pull out information from the plot. This provides the opportunity for the child to remember the joy of reading a good story.
The third key is writing. The provided writing tasks apply the concepts learned through the first two types of activities. The learner will use the new vocabulary words and respond to questions about the story in complete thoughts. In the last writing piece, students are asks to complete a creative writing activity that relates to the story’s themes.
This easy to use guide will ensure that the young reader attains the three key elements to becoming a successful reader and writer. It will also engage the reader in the learning process and provide creative opportunities to apply their new knowledge.