Available to Order. Arrives from Warehouse in 2-14 days.
The wacky robots from the award-winning apps, videos, and Netflix show, Ask the StoryBots, now star in their own early readers. This one is about our little corner of the solar system!
Fans of the StoryBots will recognize the colorful art from their popular outer-space video, “A Beautiful, Beautiful World” (The Earth Song), on YouTube. There are eight planets in our solar system, but the most beautiful is the one we call home. This rhyming Step 1 Science Reader will entertain while imparting simple facts about everyone’s favorite planet.
Step 1 Readers feature big type and easy words for children who know the alphabet and are eager to begin reading. Rhyme and rhythmic text paired with picture clues help children decode the story.
Accolades for the StoryBots digital media: Appy Award for Best Book App Teacher's Choice Award Editor’s Choice—Children’s Technology Review Family Choice Award Parents’ Choice Award Cynopsis Kids !magination Award for best educational mobile app
About the Author
GREGG and EVAN SPIRIDELLIS are brothers and the founders of StoryBots and JibJab Bros. Studios. Their digital media company is dedicated to making award-winning online entertainment and educational content, which has been seen by hundreds of millions of viewers. You can find all the StoryBots videos, apps, games, and activities at StoryBots.com and on YouTube, and you can watch Ask the StoryBots on Netflix. JibJab Bros. Studios is based in Venice, California.
“The Step into Reading books hold the interest of even our most primary students. The books are perfect for our second-language learners, who need high-interest books with controlled lower-level vocabulary that look like ‘real books,’ not ‘baby books.’ ” —Susan Banning, Assistant Principal
“The Step into Reading series makes integrating reading into the curriculum so much easier. The nonfiction titles are perfect for teaching reading and language arts skills, while covering science and social studies content simultaneously!” —Lisa Laake, second-grade language arts teacher