Best Children’s Animal Nonfiction in 2022

Children's Animal Nonfiction

There are many books available for children that deal with animal nonfiction topics. Some of the best books for children are illustrated by famous illustrator Steve Jenkins, whose signature cut paper collage style has graced a number of picture books about animals. This artist challenges kids to look at animals in a new way. In addition to his illustrations, he has written several books about animals. Here are some of his favorites:

Rodent Rascals by Roxie Munro

This book explores the many fascinating things about rodents. In this children's animal nonfiction book, Monroe introduces 21 different rodents. Each one is described in detail using short expository text segments. The illustrations are beautiful and feature the actual sizes and shape of the rodents, ranging from a tiny earth-tunneling rat to a massive African giant pouched rat. In addition to the text, this book has a glossary, suggested websites, and an index in the back.

Featuring detailed informative paragraphs about each featured rodent, this book is a fun and informative addition to any nonfiction collection. It is also a great resource for teaching about animal characteristics. The book even includes a glossary and a list of other websites where you can find additional information about the featured animals. Overall, Rodent Rascals is a great addition to children's animal nonfiction collections.

The text also includes scientific information about lemmings and their migration habits. Lemmings don't actually commit suicide, but instead migrate when they are forced to migrate due to overpopulation. Munro's illustrations are detailed and clever. Each lemming illustration communicates the rodent's physical characteristics, as well as giving a clue as to how it behaves. The back matter contains the scientific names of each animal, as well as their average sizes.

This children's book aims to teach young readers about the differences between mammals. It contains ink and watercolour illustrations and descriptive text about each animal's characteristics. In this way, young readers can begin to identify the different species of animals by their tails. It's a great way to get children interested in animals without overwhelming them with information. This children's book is sure to spark their curiosity and help them to develop critical thinking skills.

Dolphin Rescue by Jenny Broom

This beautiful and oversized book will have your students talking about dolphins for days. With 160 colorful illustrations, it's almost like walking through a museum, complete with informational text and fascinating facts. It will also have your students asking questions, and it's perfect for introducing nonfiction to younger students. This children's book is a great choice for animal lovers of all ages.

For primary-school-aged children, Beautiful Facts for Children will introduce them to many interesting facts about animals. They'll love learning about the animal kingdom and how they adapt to their surroundings. It also helps them transition from fiction to nonfiction, while teaching new vocabulary and a deeper understanding of animals. With a few animal-related books, your children will learn about issues and how to make a difference.

Beauty and the Beak: How Science and Technology Rescued a Bald Eagle

In the documentary BEAUTY AND THE BEAK, raptor biologist Jane Veltkamp tells the story of how a woman who had become a wildlife rehabber rescued an injured bald eagle named Beauty. Beauty was shot in the beak and had no way to hunt or fly. After she was rescued by Veltkamp, she sought help for the bird and was soon successful. Today, Beauty is a living symbol of our country's compassion for wildlife.

Deborah Lee Rose, renowned children's science author, collaborated with raptor biologist Jane Veltkamp to write the award-winning book about the eagle, who was illegally shot and left without a beak. This book follows the story of Beauty's journey from egg to adulthood, through months of engineering and surgery to make a prosthetic beak, which was successfully implanted in the bald eagle.

A bald eagle named Beauty was shot by a poacher in Alaska and lost most of her upper beak. Without it, the eagle was unable to eat, drink, or preen herself. After the poacher left her eagle in the care of biologists and veterinarians in Idaho, Veltkamp and her team teamed up with a team of experts to build a prosthetic beak for Beauty. The beak is now attached to the bald eagle, and she can now eat, drink, and preen herself.

How To Survive Like Firefly by Kristen Foote

How To Survive Like Firefly is a unique story about insect science. It features fun facts tucked throughout the story and provides opportunities for further learning. Other features of the book include a glossary of terms and photos of real fireflies. The book has been widely acclaimed and is the perfect choice for children who love animals and insects. It is a fun read for younger children and provides a great introduction to science.

How To Survive Like Firefly takes an unexpected route: the story is told from the larval stage. In the first part of the book, an epauletted "general" teaches a group of larvae how to feed on food and bioluminescence. The book then focuses on how the larvae are able to find a mate.

Lisa Brooke-Taylor

I am passionate about 2 things, our customers success and helping public sector organisations better serve and protect citizens. Building relationships to understand their critical business issues, working with them to identify innovative and cost effective solutions to transform their organisations and maximise their investment. Many public sector organisations are already familiar with some Microsoft technologies, with our Mobile first, Cloud first vision, we can help deliver a truly flexible, mobile and productive platform for their workforce, enabling them to improve services to their customers.

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