Read Counting Sheep by Julie Glass Online

counting-sheep

A child counts sheep and other animals in multiples of two, three, four and five before falling asleep....

Title : Counting Sheep
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9780375806193
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 32 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Counting Sheep Reviews

  • Laney
    2018-10-25 18:09

    Title: Counting SheepAuthor: Dr. Julie GlassIllustrator: Mike Wohnoutka Genre: Fiction, Juvenile fiction, Pictorial worksTheme(s): Animals, Counting, Rhythm Opening line/sentence: I cannot sleep. So I count sheep. Brief Book Summary: A young boy cannot sleep; therefore, he begins to count sheep. He counts some sheep from one to five, and then he starts to count kangaroos and other animals. He counts the kangaroos by twos, monkeys by threes, and bees by fours. He then counts from these same numbers backwards until he falls asleep.. Professional Recommendation/Review #1: C. Henebry (Parent Council, September 2001 (Vol. 9, No. 1)) This is an easy reader that preschoolers will enjoy while being introduced to counting and numbers. A young boy counts sheep and other animals when he can't sleep. The illustrations and rhyming text will delight! Part of the "Step Into Reading + Math" series. 2000, Random House Children's Books, $3.99. Ages 3 to 8. (PUBLISHER: Random House ;Hi Marketing (New York:) (London:), PUBLISHED: 2001.) Professional Recommendation/Review #2:Carolyn Phelan (Booklist, Dec. 1, 2000 (Vol. 97, No. 7)) I cannot sleep," says a little boy, so he counts 5 sheep 1 by 1. Soon 10 kangaroos enter his room. He counts them, too--2 by 2. His room expands to include the outside world, where 15 cheerful monkeys appear 3 by 3. Finally, 20 bees fly by in rows of 4. When he asks the bees to go away, all the animals leave, and he counts each group down until there are zero monkeys, kangaroos, sheep, and bees. From the Step into Reading + Math series, this book offers practice in counting by sets of numbers, as well as a very simple text. Wohnoutka's illustrations, pleasing paintings that ably balance fantasy and humor, group the animals cleverly for ease in counting. Good fun as well as good practice for math and reading skills. 2000, Random, $3.99. Gr. 1. (PUBLISHER: Random House (New York:), PUBLISHED: c2000.) Response to Two Reviews: Both of these reviews touch on how this is an easy read for young children to enjoy. The rhyme scheme is easy to follow, and the illustrations are friendly and have the animals formed in a way that are easy to count. Although the book is simple, it does implicate counting by sets of numbers. Both reviews believed that this would be a fun book for children to practice math and reading. Evaluation of Literary Elements: This book was designed for young readers; the illustrations are friendly and colorful. The plot is easy to follow and relatable for young children who have trouble going to sleep the night before school. The theme of the animals is fun and allows the children to have pictures to count along with the book .Consideration of Instructional Application: This book could be made interactive with a velvet board and velvet animals. Children could actually practice putting the animals in sets while counting, as well as taking the animals down off the board and counting backwards. There is also a rhythm to this book that children could make a beat to.

  • Shelley
    2018-11-05 17:44

    I really like how simple this book is and how it helps reinforce counting by ones, twos, threes and fours in a memorable poetic story form. It would be easy to learn and recite each page. Although I'd probably do it along side a counting wheel...so kids can also get a visual of counting those ways too...not just rote memorization.

  • Jailenne
    2018-10-26 16:48

    I really liked this book when I was small because when I coudn't go to sleep my mom use to read it to me and that will help me go to sleep!!!!!!! :)

  • Meg McGregor
    2018-10-30 17:10

    A whimsical and wonderfully creative way for children to learn their numbers by counting sheep, monkeys, bees, and kangaroos.