The sound effects alone would keep the attention of young readers, as well as the animal friends that come to the rescue. They can memorize words and numbers easily in classroom. The creatures include such unsuspecting rescuers as crickets, snails and frogs. Bright, spirited illustrations by Jane Chapman enhance this one-of-a-kind counting tale by Phyllis Root — a feast of sounds and numbers sure to have listeners scrambling to join in the slippery, sloppy fun. I used this colorfully illustrated book to review counting with my students. For an added touch there is a leaf to be found in every scene of the book. I think it would be neat to have the children make their own duck stuck in the muck.
Two fish splish, three moose clomp, four crickets pleep, and so on come to the aid of the duck, all the way up to ten, to no avail. The reader seems skeptical at first, but listeners of all ages will be surprised and excited with this happy ending! I enjoyed the different animals that came to help. For an added touch there is a leaf to be found in every scene of the book. The rhyming words and predictable text both encourage listeners to read along and predict what will happen next. I absolutely love this book! The alliteration is also clever, and keeps the entertainment alive.
Will four crickets, chirping in the thickets, manage to pull the unlucky duck out of the muck? It would be fun to read out loud because the rhyming just rolls right off the tongue. Also, children may enjoy the plot of story in this book. To buy this book at the lowest price,. Can two fish, tails going swish, help? Age: 3-6 Genre: Picture book Diversity: Abilities Illustrations: Colorful and fairly detailed illustrations of all the animals included in the storyline. The students and I would also find all the rhyming words from the story. It's rhythmic verses allows children to learn of different animals and learn to count.
The onomatopoeia, alliteration, and rhyming that fills the text takes readers on a slimy adventure that have them counting and eager to help the duck escape the marsh at the turn of the first page. What about three moose, munching on spruce? It instantly became a favorite of ours. I would actually request this bo I absolutely love this book! But the book does suffer from a major leap in logic: it's never clear how the animals tried to use their distinctive talents in their failed attempts to free the duck. Will three moose, munching on spruce, be able to pull the unlucky duck out of the muck? Who will help the duck who is stuck? This is also a great book to use in conjunction with learning the numbers 1-10 and about different animals. We had a speech pathologist who came to my class twice a week, and she read this book to us once.
It made the rhyming lines stick out, and the counting felt more fun than forced like it can feel in some picture books. Also, children may enjoy the plot of story in this book. We could use brown play dough and rubber ducks or even paper plates with brown paint and paper ducks and glue them in the muck. Potter's Pig wordplay finds an effective visual counterpart in Chapman's Dora's Eggs full-bleed gouaches. I kind of liked how it was only a few parts here and there that rhymed, and not every line. Will four crickets, chirping in the thickets, manage to pull the unlucky duck out of the muck? There were a few words that just aren't in a toddlers vocabulary but the good thing about that is Julia was interested and asking me what they meant. We found it at the library once and have borrowed it many times since.
It would be fun to read out loud because the rhyming just rolls right off the tongue. This book is fun to listen to and look at. I was very disappointed to find out that it is not the full version. My toddler loves the full version and the words are so much more fun! It has many sound effects the children can chime in on and the rhyming keeps it interesting. From one duck to 10 dragonflies, the muddy fun never stops in Phyllis Root's chunky little board book. . Chapman's enchanting art is also found in The Emperor's Egg, among other titles, and Root's other popular stories include Kiss the Cow!.
This counting book does not really emphasize counting however, and focuses more on the fun vocalizations. No, not because it brings back fond childhood memories. The fact that teamwork is secondary to the use of numbers is a bonus. Brief Book Summary: A helpless duck is stuck in the marsh, and various animals try to come to his rescue in increasing numbers. Instead of everything being focused on the counting, everything was focused on get One Duck Stuck has to be one of the most fun counting books I've read. The book starts with one duck and counts up to ten different types of animals that try and help him get out of the marsh.
What about three moose, munching on spruce? This item cannot ship to a P. Bright, spirited illustrations by Jane Chapman enhance this one-of-a-kind counting tale by Phyllis Root -- a feast of sounds and numbers sure to have listeners scrambling to join in the slippy, sloppy fun. We checked this out of the library, and liked it so much we went to amazon. They enjoyed reviewing their numbers as well as hearing the sing-song verse. The students will then have to put the animals in numerical order. The duck gets out of the muck. What about three moose, munching on spruce? Also geared to the young child are the many repeated phrases and sounds.