- Reading level: 2 - 5 years
- Spiral-bound: 56 pages
- Publisher: Priddy Books; 1 edition (9 January 2007)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0312499221
- ISBN-13: 978-0312499228
- Product Dimensions: 22.3 x 0.8 x 27.6 cm
- Average Customer Review: 1 customer review
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #24,336 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Wipe Clean: Early Learning Activity Book (Wipe Clean Early Learning Activity Books) Spiral-bound – 9 Jan 2007
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About the Author
Roger Priddy's passion for educating children through fun, informative and engaging books has led him to create some of publishing's most enduring and successful non-fiction early learning books. Roger lives in London and has three children, who have been the inspiration behind many of his best publishing ideas.
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
In letter section your little one can practice uppercase and lowercase letters. He/She can learn words not only starting with these letters like A is for Apple but also those words which has those letters in them like Hat.
There are also some exercises at the end of learning two letters each in uppercase and lowercase.
In the Animals sections the little one can trace over the outline to draw some nice pictures like cat, dog.There are also lots of exercises with animals like food trails, counting pets.
My daughter loves a lot the food trail exercise here.
The third section is for Time.This sections teaches about time in different ways.I think this section is for a bit older child between 3-4 years.
The last section is learning numbers in letters and numbers. It also has exercises and its fun to do it.
At the beginning and end of the book there is practice page where your little one can practice their learning.
This book wipes off so easily with a wet cloth so you can practice a lot on the same one.It is spiral bound so no worries of tearing it in middle and the pages are also sturdy.
The pen that comes with it dries up after a few uses but you can use crayons or washable markers and it serves the purpose.
Very good concept of learning for a child.
The book itself is broken into the following sections:
1) Letters: Goes through the entire alphabet from "a" to "z" with a half a page devoted to each. It starts off with a 1/2" example of how to write the capital version of the letter, followed by two dotted representations for a child to practice with, and ending with enough room for the child to practice approximately three more free-hand. The book then has the same for the corresponding small version of the letter. The remainder of the 1/2 page per letter has either two or three colorful pictures of something that has the letter in it (once again with dotted representations of the particular letter for the child to practice with) as well as the occasional "game" (such as "circle each letter b"). I like that the examples used don't always start with the letter being covered ("O" uses owl, orange, and spoon).
2) Animals: Has appealing pictures of various animals with dotted "drawings" for the child to connect to help them practice co-ordination. There are also various games requiring the child to do such things as following dotted swirls to "help" various animals get to food, counting various groups of animals, matching items, finishing drawings, connect the dots, and completing a maze. Oddly, at the end of this section is one page devoted to "Number practice" and two pages devoted to "Alphabet practice" with 3/4" examples of how to write each, followed by two dotted representations, and the entire remainder of the line for free-hand practice.
3) Time: Bright and appealing pages for the child to practice telling time. This has various approaches such as "What time is it?" where a time is given and the child has to draw the appropriate clock hands, and "One hour later" where it gives a time and the child is to draw where the clock hands would be an hour from the time stated..
4) Numbers: This section shows the child how to write each number from 1 to 10 (i.e. "1", "2") and well as spell each (i.e. "one", "two"). It also gives various opportunities for the child to count items, as well as provides games (such as "circle the things with two legs"). There is also a page devoted to 11 - 15, as well as another for 16 - 20, that just has basic representations of each number (such as "16 socks" with a picture of sixteen individual socks with a "=16" at the end).
Overall this book has a lot going for it. It is sturdy and very colorful and appealing. There are a number of extra activities throughout the book to reinforce the lessons for the child as well as to help keep them engaged. I have however noticed that the actual number section teaches how to write a slightly different version of the number "4" from the section in the "Animals" portion of the book, but overall I am very happy with this book so far and it is a great way for a child to practice without the wasted paper that would normally be involved.
I agree wholeheartedly with the other reviewers regarding the included marker, throw it away! I got the Crayola dry erase crayons (Also on Amazon) for under $5 and they are a much better choice if you don't want to deal with marker on the sleeves of their shirts and black hands that leave the mess everywhere!
One of my best purchases on Amazon, highly recommend!
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