by Laurel Snyder; Julie Morstad (Illustrator)
Call Number: B Tub
Publication Date: 2015-08-18
The world is big. Anna is small. The snow is all around. One night, her mother takes her to the ballet, and everything is changed--Anna finds a beauty inside herself that she cannot contain. So begins the journey of a girl who will one day grow up to be the most famous prima ballerina of all time, and who will inspire legions of dancers after her: the brave, the generous, the transcendentally gifted Anna Pavlova.
The science projects in Super Simple Things to Do with Balloons: Fun and Easy Science for Kids are easy and fun! Young readers can find the common household elements around the house and then complete the projects at home. No laboratory required! Each simple activity includes how-to photos, easy instructions, and short explanations. Readers will be thinking like scientists in no time!
Space Boy and the Snow Monster
by Dian Regan; Robert Neubecker (Illustrator)
Call Number: E Ely
Publication Date: 2017-10-10
Niko and his trusty dog, Tag, blast off on another outer-space adventure, when suddenly Niko's robot copilot is captured by a snow monster (who looks an awful lot like Niko's annoying sister, Posh). When they reach Planet Ice, Tag is captured by the snow monster as well, leaving Niko to save them both. After defeating a killer bunny and the snow monster's army of snowmen, Niko and his crew race back to Planet Home, just in time for cocoa.
The Goat Who Chewed Too Much
by Tom Angleberger; Cece Bell (Illustrator)
Call Number: F Kel
Publication Date: 2017-01-10
With the help of Nina the Goat, his trusty assistant, Inspector Flytrap solves all manner of important mysteries. But what happens when Flytrap loses his partner in crime-solving?On this new case, all the clues point to Nina as the culprit, leading the city to arrest her and leaving Flytrap goatless. To save the city, Flytrap must unveil the true master criminal. But, can he do it alone?
When the Wind Blows
by Stacy Clark; Brad Sneed (Illustrator)
Call Number: 782.42 Ket
Publication Date: 2015-02-01
While the blowing wind makes "porch doors sway" and "sea waves spray," it is responsible for much, much more. These same breezes send electron power traveling down windmills and circuits to ignite electricity. Electrons travel through power lines, and electricity charges the national grid so that lights may be turned on, cold homes may be warmed, and warm homes may be cooled. The gusts can help make "Factories hum / Harbors light up / Smart cars run."