How Many Junie B Jones Books Are There

Childrens books. do you remember them.

compile together some books in which you read when you were in elementary school or just when you were a child. now and then some random situations in life bring me back to memories of certain books i have read when i was a kid. sometimes i cant remember that book and it bothers me so much. does this ever happen to…

I am probably older than most of you but being an only child, reading was my joy and salvation, especially during the summer. I would go to the library every week, check out the maximum number of books, and read them all. My aunt used to send me a selections of books each summer to help me widen my reading horizons.Here are some of my all time favorites:The Secret GardenThe Little PrincessLittle House on the Prairie seriesAll of Louisa May Alcott’s books (Little Women, Little Men, etc.)Nancy Drew mysteriesSeries of books starting with The Five Little Peppers & How They Grew.Mrs Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch.Anything by L.T. Meade (wrote between 1880-1920). The books were my grandmothers’.Sherlock Holmes storiesJules VerneA.A. MilneI am also familiar with many of the books listed because my children read them or I read to them.What about “The Best Christmas Pageant Ever” ? great story and good script for young actors.

my 6 years old daughter has less attention span….

she gets bored of things quickly.doesn’t like to study.she is so nervous of reading words that she doesn’t even attempt them…how to make her confident and comfortable with studies.need help..thanks

First most six years old get bored quickly. They are just coming into their own. Reading, sitting at a desk full time, all the things she feels she must learn and with you wanting her to succeed make her maybe even more anxious. I have a 13 year old who I was told was an Asperger Child (which is a form of Autism) that she would never read write or do any of the above. I was a hyper active child with a speech defect, my parents never gave me medication, but gave me guidance and I graduated from high school at 15 and was an executive for a major company by 21. Now back to my daughter, I bought her the Leap Frog Phonics desk with words that sounded them out, you can call the company in California and they will tell you if they still make this and send it to you. I began reading with my daughter every night and during the day. I didn’t buy books that I liked but ones she said she would like. I have bought the Junie B. Jones series for many of 5 and 6 year olds, they are funny, and make them laugh plus make them think of each situation, there are over 26 books now and more are being written as I write. Start with the first and tell her that if she likes it you can start a collection to get all of them. It’s a motivator. Then read one book, talk about how funny it was. Then ask her to go to a book store and find the Junie B. series with you. Make her look at the title, and then say lets go together to Borders, Barnes and Nobles or any book store )even school Scholastic orders have these books). She will have to look at the name Junie B. and remember it and then make it a game and see if she can help you find it, maybe take her to the book shelves that hold it and see if she finds them herself, if she does reinforce her abilty to read and know the name of these books. Family Education online newsletter gives parents tips on what level your child should be at for her age. My daughter hated to study at that age would cry for hours. She is now above average and reads over 20 books a month. Have patience and don’t expect too much. My daughter hated math and has a nonverbal learning disabililty however, I was told she would never concentrate. I would buy her comic books and we would read and I would tell her that if she did this then we could do something she liked. Before reading play some harp music or soft music to calm her down, when she gets upset, make eye contact and say to her just breathe, take a deep breathe and let it out. Then calmly say lets start again. All this labeling of children is so wrong, most parents don’t realize that in the US if a child is labeled hyperactive, or has ADH or any of those labels that they track these children and it follows them throughout their lives, into high school, college, and even into the work place later in life. Some children just learn differently. My daughter doesn’t learn math in a book, but by counting money, designing a doll house which she had to add feet and fractions, now she is great at math. Put her with a book filled with pages of math and she gets overwhelmed. So I copy all books and give her a couple of pages at a time. When she was little I copied all her books so that we could be a week ahead so she would never panic or got overwhelmed or nervous. Yes, this takes time on the part of the parent but in the long run you have a child that will adjust and can become a good student without all the drugs and worry. Plus if she does have a problem the school will let you know. Get the book Touch Points by Dr. Brazelton which gives you the age of a child and what is normal. Please don’t worry, this is so normal. Give her time, if she is still having problems by the 2nd or 3rd grade then worry. There are so many programs like the Leap Frog reading books which they can do on their own and begin word associations. Make it fun and the worry and nervous feelings will get better. Remember she is only 6, some children need more time. Give her some time and relax, she is normal.

Kindle prime

School wants to hold daughter back, does this make sense.

My daughter is 7, almost 8 and in 2nd grade. Every report period she brings home straight A’s. She is a slow reader, and very shy. Her teacher and the school principal have been requesting that we hold her back from moving on to 3rd grade, their reasons are that she is immature, (she’s very emotional) and…

I have been a teacher for many years, and have a lot of experience with grade retention. I recommend against holding her back. First, research on the effects of grade retention show that it usually has a negative effect on self-esteem. Moreover, it doesn’t usually work. The student’s performance typically improves for a year (after all, they are repeating the same material), and then gradually slides back to where it was. There are just so many risks of retention, and so much evidence against it. There is very rarely a success story with retention – teachers who think there is just haven’t seen what happens to the student after not one year, but two or three or five or ten. It is especially dangerous for girls, because a girl who is older than her classmates may hit puberty earlier, and early development can have really serious emotional consequences for girls. I have worked with probably 50 retention students over the years (usually a few years after they were retained), and in not one case can I say it was a good decision. Not one. At best, there were a couple of students who were not especially harmed by it.Anyway, if you do a little research on it you will see all the dangers and problems with retention.As for the ARP points, that’s definitely not a good reason to retain her. Also, if the problem is just reading, that’s an even worse reason. And yes, they should definitely test her for a learning disability. In my current school, about half the students in the disabilities program were retained at some point (and it obviously didn’t help). As for the “immaturity,” that will work itself out. Kids develop at different rates. They usually catch up by 3rd or 4th grade. I have also found that often “immaturity” sometimes means, your child annoys me.So do your homework. And ask the school what else they have tried anything else to help her with reading before recommending retention. Ask them if they are aware of the risks of retention. Ask them what “signs” of a learning disability, other than difficulty reading, they would expect to see in a second grader without any testing (I don’t think there are any).Good luck. Remember to stand up for your child and not let the school intimidate you. Make your own decision after you get all the facts and do the research yourself.

What books do you think every child should have.

I just mean~ what do you think are the best kids books or classics that every child would like or should have in their collection?

How many pages do we get to use for our answers? 😉 Off the top of my head and forgetting dozens of great ones:Board books: anything by Eric Carle, Goodnight Moon, Goodnight Gorilla, There’s a Monster at the End of this Book; Owl Babies ….Picture books: Duck and Goose; the Olivia books; anything by Mo Willems; Blueberries for Sal; Magic Schoolbus books; Dr. Seuss’s non-easy readers (like Horton Hears a Who); The Little Engine that Could; Moonbear books; Bill Peet books (especially like the Ant and the Elephant). (eta — and definitely also Where the Wild Things Are, as someone else mentioned. And Harold and the Purple Crayon. and Owl Moon).Easy readers: Frog and Toad (and sequels); Dr. Seuss’s easy readersEasy chapter books: Nate the Great; Cam Jansen; Junie B Jones (controversial, I know, but I laugh every time when I read them to my kids and there’s something to be said for that)Chapter books: My Father’s Dragon; Charlotte’s Web; Ramona books; Narnia books; Harry Potter books; Frindle; The Phantom Tollbooth; Wrinkle in Time series; Holes; Encylopedia Brown books and a gazillion others that are just not coming to mind at the moment. :-)Special nomination: Owly books (beautiful graphic novels about an owl; virtually no text)

What book should i read for my project.

im in 4th grade and i like mystery or sad books

Awh, the fourth grade?How cuuutee(:Read something simple,considering you are a child and all..how about.. Buttermilk hill?I read it in the 5th grade, but it was still great.(For a childrens book, that is)But to tell you the truth,there arent that many gripping’childrens’ books out there.unless you like Junie B. Jones?I dont know if i can help.Sorry sweetheart.I tried.

Help with my book…… please please :).

I am writing a book about a sixth grade girl named zoey. its gonna be like her writing her own 6th grade story but idk how to write it like it would be her. what i have so far is hi my name is zoey carter im 11 years old and today will be my first day at malcom middle school. i only know three people that arev…

When trying to write like someone younger (or maybe the same age if you are actually that young), you have to make sure to still spell things correctly and use proper grammar. Otherwise, it will be annoying to read, and won’t be such a popular book.This was the problem with the Junie B. Jones series. There were far too many mistakes, and it was banned because it taught young kids how to write incorrectly. I enjoyed that series, but I agree with whoever made that decision to ban it.What you can do is use a low grade vocabulary to make it sound realisitic. That first sentence is fine, but make sure you write it correctly in your novel.

Book writting question….(step by sstep).

Ok. So I want to right a book. If you know what I am talking about when I mention Junie B Jones. A book like that. And if you don’t know what I am talking about I mean like 3rd grade books (but chapter) I like those books (I am pretty much 14 now, well like 1 month) And when I was in that grade I lovved Junie B…

Well your first step is to (not use language in a book for third graders 😀 lol just kidding!) just write!!Don’t worry about publishing right now. Just figure out what you want your plot to be. I have read just about all of the Junie B. Jones books about 10 times each, if not more, so I pretty much know exactly what you are talking about. In some of the Junie B. Jones books, Barbara Park has Junie getting into trouble about cheating, or a boy, or a party, or whatever! Just brainstorm for about two days maybe on different plots that would interest and be relevent in a third grader’s life. Maybe your character has an older sibling or a younger.Suggestions for ideas:-character wants a puppy and must take care of everything regarding it.-character is a good girl/boy and gets in to big trouble at school for the very first timeStep 1: BrainstormThink of your ideas. Do you want one book? A series? Girl main character? Smart? Goodie-two-shoes? Girly? Mature for a third grader? Third Grader? Plot?Step 2: WriteWrite down those ideas and choose which is bestStep 3: Write MoreActually creating a rough draft.Step 4: ResearchThis step is for in between 2 and 3 and after 3. Research grammar issues on the internet. Spend time with some third graders: your potential readers. See what they say and words they use. It won’t be little cute words like a two year old uses; they will talk and talk and talk, using drawn out words and little ones.Step 5:Read Rough DraftCheck it for your own editing, and see what you can fix on your ownStep 6: Get OpinionsFind some close friends/family members, have them read your book. Ask for blunt opinions and criticism.Step 7: RewriteSecond Draft. Collectively absorb all information and feedback you have received from yourself, internet(more research), other books, and others’ opinions. This time just write as well as you can and how you think it should be written. More structured than a first draft.Step 8: More EditingRe-read and Re-write and get some more opinions.Step 9:PrepareMake sure everything is how you want it. This will be your final draft. Get some more opinions, change everything you want changed. Get it ALL prepared to send to a publishing company. (This will mean you’ll have to type your book if it isn’t already typed)Step 10: Send it inBelow I have listed a site consisting of some or all the publishing companies in the state of Colorado just by googling “publishing companies in colorado”. Check all over the world wide web for some companies that publish it. Maybe call them or e-mail or contact them in some way. See how you can get it published. Check for a link on a website to send it in. Then you will go through a long process. Your idea must be accepted by the publishing company, so it’s probably best to do the same thing you do with college applications: send your idea to many publishing companies. Some may accept, some may not. Find the best one for what you want and go from there. I don’t know much about the publishing process, but that is easily found on the web. Hope this helped! Questions? E-mail me

Where can I read the entire Junie B. Jones book collection for free.

Is there anywhere I can do this? My daughter read a few at her friend’s house and really wants to read the rest, but I don’t think I’m willing to invest that much money… Are there any websites where I can read them out loud to her?Preferably with pictures, but it’s fine if there aren’t…

You’re old enough to teach your daughter how to steal from authors. Ahhh, isn’t that lovely. Do you shoplift together too?

junie b. jones books.

how many are there? i want to order them for my daughter and ive found 1-27 plus a survival guide by junie b. jones. are there only 27 paper backs or are there more? i cant find a complete list.

Junie B. Jones and the Stinky, Smelly BusJunie B. Jones and a Little Monkey BusinessJunie B. Jones and Her Big Fat MouthJunie B. Jones and Some Sneaky, Peeky SpyingJunie B. Jones and the Yucky, Blucky FruitcakeJunie B. Jones and That Meanie Jim’s BirthdayJunie B. Jones Loves Handsome WarrenJunie B. Jones has a Monster Under her BedJunie B. Jones is Not a CrookJunie B. Jones is a Party AnimalJunie B. Jones is a Barbershop GuyJunie B. Jones Smells Something FishyJunie B. Jones is (almost) A Flower GirlJunie B. Jones and the Mushy, Gushy ValentineJunie B. Jones has a Peep in her PocketJunie B. Jones is Captain Field DayJunie B. Jones is a Graduation GirlJunie B. Jones: First Grader (at last)Junie B. First Grader: Boss of LunchJunie B. First Grader: Toothless WonderJunie B. First Grader: Cheater PantsJunie B. First Grader: One-Man BandJunie B. First Grader: ShipwreckedJunie B. First Grader: BOO… and I MEAN IT!Junie B. First Grader: Jingle Bells, Batman Smells! (P.S. So does May.)Junie B. First Grader: Aloha-ha-ha!Junie B. Jones’s First Boxed Set Ever! (Books 1 – 4)Junie B. Jones’s Second Boxed Set Ever! (Books 5 – 8)Junie B. Jones’s Third Boxed Set Ever! (Books 9 – 12)Junie B. Jones’s Fourth Boxed Set Ever! (Books 13 – 16)And then I also found these:Top Secret, Personal Beeswax: A Journal by Junie B. (and me)EDIT: My bad, I did the list upside down! The first book is at the bottom, most recent is at the top. Sorry!

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56 thoughts on “How Many Junie B Jones Books Are There

  1. In approximate order of interpreting age – The Very Hungry Caterpillar eco-friendly Eggs and Ham memories by technique of Beatrix Potter the residing house at Pooh nook Thomas the Tank Engine The in order that memories The Wind interior the Willows The Hobbit Little women The Adventures of Tom Sawyer

  2. I also love the Arthur Series. There seems to be a book about every holiday and every major childhood event. They are great ways start lessons or discussions on many different subjects.Good luck !

  3. I’d pull her out and get her into a private charter or magnet or just plain old private school. Public schools are ran like a business and are insensitive to real issues. They are not valid reasons to flunk your daughter, although I would take her to be tested for learning disorders if you feel the need, But I would not agree to this whatsoever and I would pull her out as soon as the school year ends.

  4. Find some girls of that age group or find TV shows with them on it. Listen to their speech, watch their mannerisms, how do they dress? You must become an actor of sorts and take on the role of Zoey Carter as you write. A good way to do this is to make a character sketch for the first draft, a sort of mini-biography letting you know how and why she thinks the way she does. Ideally you can find some girls her age who can read what you’ve written and let you know if it rings true. I was able to borrow the below book from my library and it was quite helpful.

  5. If it was me in your situation, I would definitely have her assessed for dyslexia – what harm can it do either way – and I would not want her held back unless the school could come up with a MUCH better reason than the one they are giving you. Holding her back a year would probably make the emotional and shyness issues worse, and I fail to see how it would help with her reading anyway.

  6. Last, but not least…… if your daughter is getting frustrated because she is struggling with reading, you can increase her confidence in 3 ways:I know all of these suggestions take lots of time and effort on your part. But, the benefits will be immense….. not only will you be helping your child with fundamental tools for future educational success, but you will also be strengthening your relationship with her….. and that is priceless!2. use books that have no text at all, and only provide illustrations or pictures. You and your child can have lots of fun making up your own stories. This way, she learns a lot about comprehension, even before she can actually read…. especially the skills of sequencing, character development, setting, cause/effect, predicting, context clues, etc.

  7. Children do not all walk and talk at the same time……. and they certainly do not all begin reading at the same time. Lack of attention span has little or nothing to do with the ability to decode words. You can address both areas of concern, but in different and distinct ways.The Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys series are adventure/mysteries that you might enjoy.

  8. Goodnight Moon, Where the Wild Things Are, The Giving Tree, Guess How Much I Love You, Green Eggs and Ham

  9. UH-UHHHHHHHHH if that was ME i would be chewing the school OUT! HOW DARE THEY TRY AND SAY WHAT MY DAUGHTER HAS you better grow ruff with that school and tell them listen my daughter has straight A’s and maybe she has trouble reading and made a mistake with the point system but in no way am i going to ALLOW her to repeat the grade throwing away those hard worked A’s . she WILL be tested and you WILL pas her.

  10. It’s hard to take the emotion out of dealing with a decision like this when it concerns your own child. As well as wondering about her possible dyslexia or dyslexic tendencies, you are also naturally worried about her self esteem and what this might do to her friendships and her happiness at school. I would get a neutral opinion from outside the school and marry the result with your own instinct and perhaps ask your daughter what she thinks. Don’t be rushed into making a decision. Make it when you have as much information as possible about your daughter’s level of ability in reading and whether this is age appropriate or not. If she has no signs of dyslexia then you can work on her reading at home also and as an A student, she will be fine. My gut instinct is to also include her opinion in the decision process.

  11. 3. use books that include both words and pictures on the text pages. An example would be: The little girl received a (picture of a wrapped gift) for her birthday. You would read the words and allow your daughter to assist you, as you pause for her to say the word for the picture. This is a BIG confidence booster!all the Roald Dahl books

  12. As a teacher, I come across hundreds of book in a school year. Of course, you need the classics! Dr. Seuss and “The Giving Tree”. Another favorite is ” The Polar Express”.

  13. if you find that most of the time you notice this is when she’s reading or studying.. maybe she’s dyslexic.. and she gets nervous and doesn’t want to attempt reading the words because she can’t understand.. so she doesn’t attempt it because she doesn’t want to look silly… too many people are jumping at ADD and ADHD nowadays.. kids weren’t diagnosed with those back when I was six and they turned out just fine… maybe even just ask her.. she might be able to shed some light

  14. Immaturity and reading problems are valid reasons to hold a student back. Reading well is essential to academic achievement in other subjects — even math books give instructions that must be read — so you really needed to get her tested and evaluated at the first sign of a problem. I’d arrange for that as soon as possible, since any learning disabilities she may have should be addressed right away.

  15. As for studying…… I assume you mean sight vocabulary words and low-level math facts (she is way too young for any other type of studying). You can make up games to strengthen memorization skills, like singing songs (that’s how we all learned the alphabet). And…… the old-fashioned method of flash cards remains one of the best tools, but make sure that there are pictures to go along with the words.

  16. The Real Mother Goose (full collection, really hard to find)And…… if I could offer the best advice when it comes to establishing a love of reading in your daughter, I would say 2 things:

  17. If your daughter does better with motivation, you could implement a chart of some kind to track her progress and meet her goals, and come up with some kind of “reward.” Charts help alot of kids to follow through with things.This is the only thing that works with keeping my 6 year old daughter in line with picking up after herself, manners, and behavior.Mother Goose Treasury

  18. You might enjoy Little Women by Louisa May Alcott. There are some very sad moments in this classic children’s novel.

  19. its just a phase. I was the same way and I think I’m pretty much not like that now. Positive reinforcment was key from my parents.

  20. This isn’t a case of “flunking,” and you shouldn’t think of it that way. Your daughter may have some emotional and learning issues that simply mean she isn’t ready for the 3rd grade. It’s also possible that the school is being unreasonable, but you’ll be in a better position to argue that if you get an objective professional opinion.

  21. It’s all about a little girl and her dad going out in the woods on a full moon to try to see an owl. Great book with great illustrations.

  22. For example…… to increase attention span, limit how much TV and computer access she has (an exception could be made for Leapfrog phonics DVDs, such as Word Factory). Try to play games that stimulate imagination, like I Spy. You can also begin to teach her how to play children’s card games, play checkers with her, and allow her to help you prepare meals. Actually….. assigning daily chores is an excellent help in developing a longer attention span. Also, encourage her to play more imagination-oriented activities on her own. Playing house with dolls, fashion shows with Barbies, building things, etc.

  23. Make it a game, playing, a reading pleasure. Kid is 6 yrs. give her sometime to play with. They are reading sessions from artists who enjoy to read to kids this will inspire kids in reading. I’m sure there is a centre for kids that bore easily. She needs to play and learn her way this is better for her development and knowledge. Do you know Montessori Schools. And every kid has also the freedom to live without less stress. This sounds like not only at school but at home. She needs love & affection and attention. Give her huggies . Also give her a small reward that stimulates her level doesn’t have to be candy. You’ll see it fast enough, I’ve done this same thing for my son when he was young . He is now 25yrs. and still studying.

  24. She may have add or adhd or both, I would get her tested, and possibly on medication such as ritalin. Ive also been told that having her smoke an ocassional cigarette will help with that

  25. My daughter had the same problem for several years. Before my wife and I finally comiitted to putting her on an ADD med, we tried several different approaches, we changed teachers and schools, to see if a different teaching method would help, we changed her diet, and worked very hard with her on her studies. Nothing helped much, or at least not as much as she needed. We finally went to the doctor and got a prescription for an ADD med, the name escapes me right now, and it was like throwing a switch. It doesn’t turn her into a zombie, and has little for side effects other than some weight loss. But she is much easier to deal with now, and went from one of the worst students in her class to one of the best.

  26. I think that one way would be to start small, perhaps using flashcards or books with fewer words. That should help her gain the confidence needed before she will be accepting to more challenging material. If possible make the environment relaxing during study times, & make it seem impromptu or fun so she’ll get comfortable with it. If children are under stress or pressure they will not even want to try. Also, there are other ways to help get kids excited about learning, such as the internet, with supervision of course (kid-safe sites that allow them to learn by “playing” games) library reading programs, videos, LeapPad, etc.1. use books that contain lots of rhymes and/or “word families.” Dr. Seuss books are excellent for this. Read these types of books to her over and over…… and occasionaly just point to a word as you are reading, to see if she can figure it out. She is not really reading, but she will feel like she is.Also, let’s not forget Clifford!! My students love Clifford!I read all of those books when I was little. I liked Junie B. Jones the best

  27. Think about what you want from a story opening. Would you go on reading a story like that? It’s not engaging, I just don’t care about Zoey and Carly and Caleb and Katie. If I were you I’d introduce them gradually, you know, she gets to the gates of Malcolm Middle School and there’s Carly, and she describes Carly then asks if she’s seen Caleb and Katie. It’s a more natural way of doing things. I think it’d be a good idea to start the book more dramatically, something like;

  28. I read Holes, some of the Amelia Bedelia series, some of the Horrible Harry books, and the Junie B. Jones books. I watched the move on How to Eat Fried Worms.

  29. If you want your writing to sound more like an 11 year old, then talk to a bunch of 11 year olds! Ask them about what they do every day, what they think when they see their friends, how they felt about coming to school, that kind of thing. If you ARE an 11 year old girl then firstly I’m quite surprised; you don’t sound like one, and secondly, I’d get advice about how to portray a 6th grader from your friends.Old Yeller, a novel about a dog has a sad ending.Last year, my 7 grand daughter was having a heck of time reading. All of her other subjects where all on perfect track for her age. She was having a terrible time sounding out words, and getting her letters mixed up. We too, thought she might be dyslexic. Her teacher, who taught for over 30 years, also recommended she repeat second grade. My grand daughter was very upset, and we talked to her about how she was struggling. The decision was such the right thing to do. This year, she is reading right up there with everyone else. It just took her a little longer to get the hang of it. She has made the “A” honor roll for the last two semesters. She is alot more confident and there are no long term side effects of her being held back. I know each situation is different. Just remember the teacher is a professional, who want the best for our kids.

  30. Ever since I turned 11, I’ve been waiting for this. My life’s going to change today and I can’t tell if that’s a good or a bad thing. I’ve never been more scared in my life. I’m leaving almost everything I’ve ever known behind me and taking such a huge step. I just hope I’m ready for middle school.That first sentence isn’t very good. Even a sixth grader knows to show, not tell – or I did, in the sixth grade. And even if she doesn’t, you do! Never begin with, “Hi, my name is so-and-so, and I am doing so-and-so.” Always have proper grammar and even a second grader knows that you capitalize I and your name.

  31. I hope you won’t mind one more observation. Your question kinda, sorta indicated to me that you are more concerned about the reading issue than your daughter is. Try to not convey this concern to her, as it will only pressure her to read when she might not be developmentally ready. I can assure you….. she will be reading soon!!http://www.kidshealth.org/parent/emotion

  32. Greetings! If you feel the need, make or buy Ink and a Quill. Performing Ritual Actions always slows one down, causes Focus. We have a Class in Magickal Ink, Quills, Paper-Making, and Book-Binding, but for right now, you should just write down your ideas in a Format of Pencil, and Three-Ring paper for a Journal. You WILL find later, that some of the pages are good, and some you will want to get rid of——-Pencil is best, as you will make mis-spellings, and they need to be corrected before you copy anything from your Journal, to your B.O.S. The main focus of Wicca, and any Religion, is about study ( or should be! ), so keep all your School supplies! With the advent of the Modern World, I have developed Ink which is used in re-charging your Printer cartridge, and Calligraphy felt pens. Also, work on which Alphabet you plan to Work in. We use a modified Runic, with Titles in Ogham….it works well enough for our purposes, as you will find that the Wiccan Wheel of the Year contains 4 Celtic Festivals, and 4 Norse Festivals, so we alternate the Format. Have fun! /!\

  33. When I was in school I was a real spazz.My parent took me to the doctor and they wanted me to take meds because I couldn’t concentrate or pay attention for long periods.My parents decided this was not a thing they wanted to do.My mom read somewhere that Vitamin B helps with hyper activity and attention spans.My mom swearers by it.I grew out of it later on.

  34. The books are still under copyright, which means that’s illegal. Your local library is your only option if you want them for free. You should also be able to find cheap used copies at used book stores.

  35. the reason why they ask, is because they CANT force your child to remain back again. It is up to the parent until they reach middle school age. Frankly I find it sick that they bring this up towards the end of the year instead addressing this issue early on, when she coulda got extra help. They have special teachers to bring in and help just for this reason. Your child is not failing. its the school system that has let you down. I have three kids in school right now, and been through this before. basically told them off, enrolled my son into summer school. We ended up hiring a lady to come over a few days a week, and did alil extra work with my son. He went on to the next grade, and did just fine. I really felt that if our teachers addressed this issue early like they should have, we woulda neva had this issue come up. I did make sure that my two daughters that are in school now, never had that teacher. This is why its so very important to be active in your child’s education. Ask questions, be pushy, be active. Teachers are so overwhelmed that kids constantly fall through the cracks. Don’t ever assume that someone is doing their job correctly, go and make sure.

  36. That was my favorite book as a child, and it was one of the first things I added to my stepson’s library.One of my favorite children’s book authors is Jan Brett. She wrote “The Mitten” She also has a new book, “Gingerbread Friends”

  37. But, I find I enjoy the non-classics a little more. Like I said, Jan Brett has great books and they really help to foster and teach early literacy skills.All the Judy Blume booksPS: Do NOT listen to any of the posts that suggest your child might have ADD or ADHD (which is attention deficit disorder with a hyperactive factor). This is a medical diagnosis, and medicating a child should be a LAST resort! Check out this website for info on both disorders (even though it only indicates ADHD in the title). You child sounds perfectly normal to me!!!!

  38. Let her go to 3rd grade and hire a tutor to help with her reading. Also get her tested for dyslexia but if her printing/writing skills are fine then she likely is not dyslexic since it would also affect the way she writes words. Work with her every day on her reading so she catches up with her peers.

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