Alphabet In Pictures - Fruits and Vegetables
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Eating the Alphabet by Lois Ehlert. While teaching upper- and lowercase letters to preschoolers, Ehlert introduces fruits and vegetables from around the world. Get A Copy. Board Book , 28 pages. More Details Original Title.
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Sort order. Start your review of Eating the Alphabet. May 13, Tiffany rated it really liked it. Just as the sub-title indicates, this is an A to Z listing of fruits and vegetables paired with water color illustrations. The best part? Using it as a tool. For younger children: letter identification by sight or by sound.
Each food is labeled in upper as well as lower case letters. The book is a spring board for a letter game at the store, in the kitchen, etc. Our fam Just as the sub-title indicates, this is an A to Z listing of fruits and vegetables paired with water color illustrations. Our family is doing this and it's actually quite fun.
It's in the book! Shelves: reviewed , z , childrens , picture-books , readbooks-female-author-or-illust , zz-4star , fiction.
The ABC List of Healthy Fruits and Vegetables
I kept being reminded of the book The Little Engine That Could and how good the apples and oranges looked on the book cover. I think this book could get young kids interested in eating various vegetables and fruits. I actually learned some facts. It is also terrific for beginning readers because throughout the book each fruit and vegetable is spelled in both capital and small letters. This is intended for young child from ages The main purpose of this book is to educate children about the Alphabet while teaching them the names of many fruits and vegetables.
For each letter in the book their are pictures of both veggies and fruits that start with that letter. Some letter only have one picture but some have up to six. The illustrations are bright and vibrant. I only gave this book three stars for a few reasons. Some of the fruits and veggies mentioned are not commonly known and are even hard to pronounce for older adults. Also the picture are not very clear and detailed. The best thing about this book is at the end where each fruit and veggie pictures is described. This would be the perfect book for starting a cooking lesson or a lesson about eating healthy.
Really liked this one. Lots of colorful pictures and new words of fruits and veggies to learn from A to Z. Good for preschoolers and older kids alike to expand their vocabulary. Seriously, read a kids book and I'll bet you find at least one word you know, but hardly ever use. That's how the children learn. It's awesome. Great book for learning. Text: 5 stars Illustrations: 5 stars Alphabet book presenting fruits and vegetables for each letter of the alphabet. Most letters feature more than one food, and there's even an entry for the letter X.
The last few pages contain more information i.
Research is valuable, but young readers will be most interested in the colo Text: 5 stars Illustrations: 5 stars Alphabet book presenting fruits and vegetables for each letter of the alphabet. Research is valuable, but young readers will be most interested in the colorful, expertly executed illustrations. Art style achieves the perfect balance between realism so that young people can recognize the foods and Ehlers's more iconic representations in Chicka Chicka Boom Boom.
Eating the Alphabet is a deliciously simple artistic presentation of many fruits and vegetables, organized by the letters of the alphabet. Each fruit or vegetable is depicted in watercolor collage that is somewhat reminiscent of Eric Carle's style. The alphabet format combined with artistic constraints make for some interesting food choices: ugli fruit, jicama, and xigua are some less-familiar choices, presented right along with apples, bananas, and potatoes. Although toddlers tend to gravitate Eating the Alphabet is a deliciously simple artistic presentation of many fruits and vegetables, organized by the letters of the alphabet.
Although toddlers tend to gravitate toward realistic pictures, the bright colors and appealing presentation will endear this book to them. For older readers, a glossary of foods provides a bit more information about the different foods presented. The text is limited to the names of different foods given in both capitals and lowercase letters , making it a slower read-aloud than most preschool books.
Although vocabulary-based books are usually quite dull for adults to read, the unusual medium, the inclusion of exotic foods, and alphabet format make this an attractive read-aloud with some educational value. Although the book may appeal best to toddlers, I recommend the paperback or hardback version, since the glossary is not included in the board book version.
Jun 16, midnightfaerie rated it really liked it Shelves: childrens. Oct 03, Jen rated it it was amazing Shelves: own , pb.
Free Printable Fruits and vegetables Worksheets for Pre-k & Kindergarten
I want to buy this book. It's so great! Jul 09, Annette Taylor-james rated it it was amazing Shelves: new-favotite. Great way to introduce fruits and vegetables to children the pictures are bold. If they do not like to eat fruit and vegetables this gives you a chance to be creative.
It teaches the ABC's as well. View 2 comments. Jun 14, Sunday rated it it was amazing Shelves: prek-1st-alphabet-books-read-aloud. Rich in vocabulary that begins with each letter. Jul 20, Kathryn rated it really liked it Shelves: children-s-books. It grows on trees and xigua Chinese name for watermelon.
This was such fun! Feb 06, Kathy rated it really liked it. I'm thinking I should make my kids try everyone of the fruits and vegetables in this book!
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Oct 06, Grace Noto rated it it was amazing. Colorful illustrations of each fruit of vegetable correspond with every word. At the end of the book there is an interesting fact about each food. This latest--a lap-sized board book--is perhaps one of its best. Size itself is the factor. It is large enough so that Ehlert s evocative and colorful renderings of veggies and fruit, from avocado and asparagus to persimmon, pomegranate, and Swiss chard--and yes, even xigua and zucchini--can be properly seen and admired while propped on a parent or child s lap.
Of course, it might be a tad heavy for a small toddler to drag around, but the solid-board pages will taste as sweet to any teething baby. The alphabet function is still foremost, and the name of each item pictured is printed in both upper and lower case in large, readable type--giving the truly precocious future gourmet the opportunity to learn the correct spelling for such delicacies as rutabaga and radicchio.
This is definitely a win-win book. There are 75 fruits and vegetables here, which include the familiar as well as plenty that are mildly exotic kumquat, radicchio. Page design is inspired, with the names printed in large type, in both upper and lower case, in an elegant face, sometimes vertically and sometimes horizontally. Notes on the species' origins and uses are appended xigua--the only non-English entry--is the Chinese name for watermelon.
A beautiful, useful book.