A girl draws a door on her bedroom wall with a red crayon, and steps into a world of fantasy and imagination.
Love Monster, a slightly hairy monster trying to fit in with the Cutesville's cuddly residents, finally sets out to find someone who will love him just the way he is.
There is only one rule in Larry's book: don't push the button. Seriously, don't even think about it. [Lexile: 190] (Read a staff review of this title!)
In this wordless picture book, Hank finds an egg all alone on the forest floor. Spotting its home high up in a tree, Hank diligently tries to return the egg to its nest. (Read a staff review of this title!)
Featuring transparent acetate pages, this introduction to basic color concepts helps kids discover what happens when colors are blended together.
Not every book needs you to tap it, shake it, jiggle it or even blow it a kiss, but this book asks you to help one lonely tree change with the seasons.
A cumulative, rhyming tale of an ordinary pig who leaps out of his boy's arms at a state fair and wallows in color after color, turning himself into a work of art.
It's not easy being seen. Especially when you're NOT like everyone else. Especially when what sets you apart is YOU. Exclamation mark learns that being different can be very exciting! [Lexile: 90] (Read a staff review of this title!)
This book celebrates the joys of imagination and the comfort of always knowing "you are loved."
Farmer Brown's cows have discovered an old typewriter and are starting to make demands! They soon go on strike, sending an impartial party (the duck) to mediate a compromise between the cows and their poor farmer. [Lexile: 160]
Spend a day with Olivia the pig and enjoy dressing up, singing songs, building sand castles, dancing and maybe even sleeping a little. [Lexile: 270]
"Bark, George," says George's mother, and George says: "Meow," which definitely isn't right because George is a dog. What's going on with George? [Lexile: 130]
In this lively alphabet rhyme, all the letters of the alphabet race each other up the coconut tree. Will there be enough room? [Lexile: 530]
Skippyjon Jones is a Siamese kitty who'd rather be a Chihuahua, and escapes time-outs through his imagination. [Lexile: 740]
When David Shannon was five years old, he wrote and illustrated his first book. On every page were the words NO, DAVID! with a picture of David doing something he was not supposed to do.
Trixie, Daddy and Knuffle Bunny take a trip to the neighborhood laundromat, but the exciting adventure takes a dramatic turn when Trixie realizes somebunny was left behind. [Lexile: 120]
A compendium of cool projects, exciting games and fun quizzes kids can do inside or outside.
With full-page color photos and a spare, interactive text, this small picture book in the Learn About series uses hands-on, everyday examples to explain basic physics. [Lexile: 380]
A fun, game-style look at how animals use camouflage to survive in their habitats.
This visual exploration of America's early railroads, examines the sounds, speed and strength of transcontinental locomotives and the experiences of pioneering travelers. [Lexile: 840]
When Suryia the orangutan first meets Roscoe, a stray dog, they immediately become best friends. [Lexile: 430]
Illustrations and minimal text relate the familiar fable of the race between a slow tortoise and a quick, but foolish, hare.
This witty, stylish biography of Teddy Roosevelt's daughter, Alice, is a great introduction to biographies and reads like an engaging picture book. [Lexile: 800]
revised May 2014
Lexile measures indicate the difficulty of a text. The higher the number, the more difficult a text.
Students may take a test to learn their Lexile reader measure, which they can match against a text's measure to find books that they are more likely to understand.
Learn more about the The Lexile Framework for Reading.