DK Readers L2: Bugs Bugs Bugs! Reviews

UPDATE TIME: 2018-04-17 
Review Score: 5 out of 5 star From 23 user ratings

" Read through sniffles, but Jack found the information about the different bugs to be fascinating. " said.

" like all DK books, great pictures " said.

" Bugs! Bugs! Bugs! (Level 2: Beginning to Read Alone)Dussling, Jennifer *easy early reader talking about bugs and their scientific knowledge " said.

" We got this for my daughter to try to take away some of the scariness of bugs. She likes the book and asks for it. She enjoys hearing about bugs in nature. The photos are good. The simplified facts are useful, though some of the languge is a bit stiff. My biggest complaint is that a catrpillar is mislabled twice as a Monarch, when it very definitely isn't.It appears I have an older version of the book (published in 1996), so perhaps some of these things have changed. " said.

"Children are very curious individuals and need opportunities to explore and investigate questions. In Jennnifer Dusslings nonfiction book, “Bugs, Bugs, Bugs,” she informs children about a variety of bugs. The reading level of this book would be considered a great read aloud for kindergarten and beginning first grade. The reading level could potential be the instructional level of a beginning/middle first grader. This book is a great opportunity to engage students to make inquiries and investigate questions. During an initial picture walk with the children, the concept of not having a table of contents can be pointed out. Each page displays beautiful images of bugs and provides information about survival and life through the eyes of bugs. This book is a very useful strategic tool for lower elementary grades. I would incorporate this book within my science curriculum and explore the features of a nonfiction text. I would ask the students to create questions to investigate during our reading. After the reading, I would have the student pick one bug to explore. I would model with the students how the assassin bug could be a good example of a bug to further explore. After students have investigated the bug of their choosing, we would create an “All About….” book to share with the school. The students could also add an illustration of their bug to the cover of the book. This book can truly relate different content areas such as science, literacy, writing, and creativity within one lesson. " said.

April 2018 New Book:

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