Have you ever wondered why we need mosquitoes in the world? While this book might not make you like mosquitoes, it will help you appreciate and feel at peace with the mosquito.
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In The Gardener by Sarah Stewart, little Lydia Grace shows her love for her gruff uncle through her extraordinary talent with growing things. The story provides a great lesson for our children that giving time and talent can be more powerful than money.
In today’s world, it’s often easy to be so busy rushing about that we forget to pause and appreciate all the living things around us. Spiders and bugs can seem like pests. Bears and raccoons can seem like nothing more than a nuisance.
This classic children’s tale, The Lorax, is a timeless call to protect and preserve our natural resources. The Lorax explores the interconnected world of nature and the possible damage if we don’t act responsibly. This book demonstrates the all-too-real consequences for careless consumption
A young seal pup becomes separated from his mother in heavy surf and ends up on a beach in Maine. Orphaned, cold, and scared, the seal is rescued by the scientists at the New England Aquarium.
Nibi, whose name means water, does not have clean water at her house for drinking and bathing. Through her persistence and sense of fairness, she is able to gather a group of people who join her voice and work to get clean water for her house.
What do you leave behind when you walk through the woods? Hopefully only tracks of your footprints. In this book, Jim Arnosky guides readers to learn the language of animal tracks.
Carole Lindstrom’s book “We are Water Protectors” conveys a powerful message about the interconnectedness of all living things.
“Ripped from the headlines,” this book addresses what has become a common occurrence, wildlife encroaching upon suburban neighborhoods. Or, is it the neighborhoods encroaching upon the wildlife?