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eBook Number Garden download

eBook Number Garden download ISBN: 1408800373
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing PLC
Language: English
ePub: 1319 kb
Fb2: 1696 kb
Rating: 4.7
Other formats: azw doc lit mobi
Category: Other

I've only bought one other gardening book since and was sorely disappointed. I'll stick with America's Gardeni Book. It really is the only one I need.

To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number. or. Download to your computer. I've only bought one other gardening book since and was sorely disappointed.

Garden Insects is destined to become the new bible for horticulturalists and home gardeners alike. thus I have a number of bug reference books. But, I don't need those other books any more. I've added it to the few books I keep close at hand while I am in the garden.

The Ultimate Garden Book, published in association with The Royal Horticultural Society, has been fully adapted .

The Ultimate Garden Book, published in association with The Royal Horticultural Society, has been fully adapted for the American garden. It is a unique collaboration between two widely respected gardening authors who cover every aspect of creating and maintaining a garden - from the first design steps to choosing the plants - with more authority and panache than has ever before been brought together in one volume.

More than 90 exquisite gardens were photographed all around the United States especially for this book by Mick Hales.

America's Garden Book There are very few garden books that have lasted like America's Garden Book-and with good .

America's Garden Book There are very few garden books that have lasted like America's Garden Book-and with good reason. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.

The Secret Garden is a novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett first published in book form in 1911, after serialization in The American Magazine (November 1910 – August 1911)

The Secret Garden is a novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett first published in book form in 1911, after serialization in The American Magazine (November 1910 – August 1911). Set in England, it is one of Burnett's most popular novels and seen as a classic of English children's literature. Several stage and film adaptations have been made.

The Gardeners of America/Men's Garden Clubs of America (TGOA/MGCA) is a national organization with 31 affiliated garden clubs located in 14 states (2018) across the United States. The organization is also known as Gardeners of America (TGOA) or Men’s Garden Clubs of America (MGCA). It has its headquarters in Johnston, Iowa, a business suburb of Des Moines. It is a non-profit organization incorporated in the state of Illinois, and registered with the IRS as a 501(c)3 non-profit group.

You have made the following selection in the MAPS You can download MAPS.

You have made the following selection in the MAPS. You can download MAPS. ME for your Android or iOS mobile device and get directions to the bookstore Book Garden or to the places that are closest to you

Quotations from the owners offer an additional source of inspiration to any garden lover. Abrams More than 90 exquisite gardens were photographed all around the United States especially for this book by Mick Hales, one of the world's leading garden photographers.

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Comments: (7)
Akir
We had a copy of this book at home and treasured it. Sadly, our naughty puppy ate it and we could not find a replacement at the bookstore where we originally purchased it. Then I checked Amazon. The price was better, the book was flawless (unlike the one we purchased at the bookstore), and my son is elated to have a replacement. I would order from this store again and again!!
Kelerius
My preschooler thinks this goofy little book is HILARIOUS- we read it every morning. Sweet and unexpected.
Obong
My son has loved this since about 18 months when we checked it out of the library. He loved it so much we ordered a copy of our own. There are many things to spot and learn on each page, and as his language skills and perception improve the book only becomes better.
Yllk
Welcome to the Number Garden, where two rabbits plant sunflowers and carrots and hang out with non-ceramic garden gnomes. Sara Pinto's book has a great format, a combination of board book and lift-the-flap. Each set of objects is first introduced simply on top of the flap across the page from its corresponding number. When we lift the flap, we see how the latest objects are incorporated into the ongoing narrative.

Finding a nice expanse of green grass under ONE sun, TWO rabbits get out THREE lawn chairs and FOUR garden tools, then plant FIVE sunflowers. You should know, though, that these rabbits aren't dear little bunnies escaped from an old-fashioned Easter book; they are funny, contemporary, and creative. I noticed that Orange Shirt Bunny does most of the work while Purple Shirt Bunny goofs around. For example, at one point Purple Shirt and a handful of gnomes have a water war with another gnome. (EIGHT is for sunglasses, by this time.)

The charm of The Number Garden is that your child will start looking closely at the pictures, noticing details such as the page on which the sunflowers droop because they need watering, the time Purple Shirt lies on a lawn chair dripping hose water in his mouth, and what those gnomes are up to.

Unlike many beginning number books, Pinto counts up to twelve, not ten. An extra foldout at the end shows us the entire number cast in sets, then tallies up every single object that's been introduced to us. I'll admit I wasn't entranced by Pinto's illustration style at first, but getting involved in the slyly droll narrative made me change my mind. This is a very fun counting book!
Erennge
This delightful book screams out 'Welcome," to any toddler that opens its pages. It is a book of numbers from one to twelve shown in a new and fun way. The numbers are big, colorful, and bold and on the opposite side children get to open a fence and peek behind it seeing how many objects that particular number makes. For example, open up the fence for number three and you will find three lawn chairs. The entire story is based on the theme of a garden. Of course the numbers are the Stars of the show, but also added to the visual are 'critters' that all of us adults know are never far from any garden, rabbits. I particularly liked the drawings of the rabbits they look realistic and in some scenes comical going about some of our activities. Such as setting up and sitting in the lawn chairs, or for the number eight, wearing sunglasses with seven gnomes. Funny!
I liked the way the author counted up to the number twelve instead of the usual ten, and the surprise foldout at the end was fun to find. On this foldout the author shows the numbers again, and the objects featured and also adds them all up to give a final tally of numbers Smart idea.
This is a great book for toddlers, colorful, educational, and make well.
Zeks Horde
This book came at the perfect time for my 5 year old daughter. She is in pre-K, with kindergarten registration on the horizon, I just had the realization that my daughter didn't really know her numbers. Yikes!

Numbers are introduced in this book in a fun way, and there are 2 fold-out pages with even more numbers. In the story, the numbers go from 1 - 12. The illustrations are cute, and reminiscent of the illustration style in the book The Goodnight Moon.

This book is sturdy, so it could be a gift for a very young child who would be looking at it simply to look at pictures, and it will last until the child is old enough to learn about numbers and recite them. My daughter and I have fun looking at the illustrations and tracing the large numbers with our finger in the book, as well as reading the short story. We are also focusing on letter sounds, so this is helpful for reading as well.

This, in addition to a 1-100 number chart I printed off of the internet, is what I have been using to teach my daughter number recognition. She has done pretty well in one week with my crash course method!
Qumen
The Number Garden is a lift the flap book that goes through numbers 1-12. It's easy to follow and designed so you as a parent can count the items in the picture in fun, simple where's waldo like ways. Overall, it's a decent book to keep in the car or in a travel bag for times when you or you child want to thumb through something simple and educational.

It has a study spine and the binding can easily be thrown around in a travel bag, stroller, or car seat. The pages are colorful and the illustrations are interesting to flip through. The last page folds out and goes all the way up to the number 78, for anyone interested in going high than 12.

My only concern with this book is that the flaps, though made of sturdy enough cardboard for gentle readers, could be ripped by kids who enjoy tugging on pages or flaps forcefully. There are possibly ways to reinforce it for longer shelf life, if you have a child who tends to lean that way, with book tape or other strong see through tape.