3 edition of Learning number found in the catalog.
Marjorie Edith Lewis
Previous ed. 1969.
|Statement||by M. E. Lewis.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||48p.(chiefly col illus) ;|
|Number of Pages||48|
Tokyo round of multilateral trade negotiations
A Town That Went to Sea
Channel and Hillslope Processes Revisited in the Arroyo de Los Frijoles Watershed Near Santa Fe, New Mexico (U.S. Geological Survey Professional Paper)
Self-modifying your study behavior
A pastoral letter to the members of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States of America
Loin eye area as an indication of carcass merit in lambs.
The living room
Decimal classification and colon classification in perspective
Third-order nonlinear optical materials
A History of the state of Maryland in Liberia
Genealogical gleanings from La Porte County Whig, 07 August 1847 through 30 July 1851
Report on reorganization of the Bureau of Reclamation.
physical distribution of fresh fruits and vegetables
Beautiful book. It’s fantastic in that it has multiple things to count or teach for example, “How many umbrellas are there. How many are blue. Which butterfly is the biggest?” It’s not just a number book so the kids like looking at the pictures and learning without realizing it/5().
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later. I'm very happy with the book as it helps count and recognize numbers however the last page in my book is missing the number Makes it hard for a child to learn the numbers when there is one missing in the by: 1.
Teach numbers, counting, and creating sets with these number books. Kids will enjoy creating the counting books. They can add stickers, pictures, drawings, stamps, etc. to each page to represent the number. A great hands-on math activity for preschool, pre-k, kindergarten and SPED classes and at home learning packets for preschoolers.4/5().
There are literally tons of preschool books with dotted line numbers and letters to trace. What I liked about this one is that there are arrows on each number instructing kids where to start with their writing utensil and what path to take to trace the number.
For example, the number one is a straight line drawn from top to bottom in one stroke/5().