"This board book explains to toddlers and preschoolers why they should not pick their noses, and helps to guide them toward healthier habits like using a tissue and washing their hands. Includes tips for parents and caregivers for early childhood hygiene"--
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We’ve all seen it—the nose-picking habit starts as early as the toddler years, and no child is the exception. Young children pick their noses for a variety of reasons, from colds to allergies to curiosity or boredom. This board book for toddlers and preschoolers is the answer to the age-old question “How can I get my child not to pick, especially not in public?” With gentle humor and kid-friendly support, this board book for toddlers and preschoolers helps guide little ones away from nose picking toward healthier habits, like using a tissue and washing their hands. Catchy words help children remember what to do; vibrant full-color illustrations bring the words to life. Throughout, the positive message shines through: noses are for breathing, sniffing, smelling . . . but not for picking!
In Don't Pick Your Nose, Pinocchio! every time Pinocchio picks his nose he lies to Gepetto about doing so and his nose grows! Mr Cricket arrives to helps distract Pinocchio and keep his fingers busy, but when Pinocchio accidentally pushes Mr Cricket up his nose, he learns a big lesson. This series is a welcome addition for parents looking for picture books with a message.
This title introduces young readers to the sense of smell. Engaging photos show kids using their noses in relation to real world experiences like picking their nose and burning waffles. Simple sentences make this title fun for kids to read and understand the what, how, when and why of one of the five senses. Fun facts, a comprehension quiz and a glossary are also included. SandCastle is an imprint of ABDO Publishing Company.
This book is designed to address the health and safety needs of students aged five and up with autism spectrum disorders.
The Itchy, Itchy Booger Book is for Children and Babies... Even Gentlemen and Ladies. All noses get runny and when it happens in public it is not funny. This book provides techniques on how to not pick your nose and is perfect for that friend, family member or young child that has been flagged for a finger-in-the-nose foul! This book is a fun and insightful way to discuss the topic of not picking your nose for all to enjoy!
Sneezes, coughs, runny noses, spills, and messes are facts of everyday life with children. And that’s why it’s never too soon to teach little ones about germs and ways to stay clean and healthy. This book is a short course for kids on what germs are, what they do, and why it’s so important to cover them up, block them from spreading, and wash them down the drain. Simple words complement warm, inviting, full-color illustrations that show real-life situations kids can relate to. A special section for adults includes ideas for discussion and activities.
The “after-hours club” is a fixture of the African American ghetto. It is a semisecret, unlicensed “spot” where “regulars” and “tourists” mingle with “hustlers” to buy and use drugs long after regular bars are closed and the party has ended for the “squares.” After-hours clubs are found in most cities, but for people outside of their particular milieu, they are formidably difficult to identify and even more difficult to access. The sociologist Terry Williams returns to the cocaine culture of Harlem in the 1980s and ’90s with an ethnographic account of a club he calls Le Boogie Woogie. He explores the life of a cast of characters that includes regulars and bar workers, dealers and hustlers, following social interaction around the club’s active bar, with its colorful staff and owner and the “sniffers” who patronize it. In so doing, Williams delves into the world of after-hours clubs, exploring their longstanding function in the African American community as neighborhood institutions and places of autonomy for people whom mainstream society grants few spaces of freedom. He contrasts Le Boogie Woogie, which he visited in the 1990s, with a Lower East Side club, dubbed Murphy’s Bar, twenty years later to show how “cool” remains essential to those outside the margins of society even as what it means to be “cool” changes. Le Boogie Woogie is an exceptional ethnographic portrait of an underground culture and its place within a changing city.
Rational Choice Theory claims to be able to explain how all individuals make not just some of their choices, but all of their choices, all of the time. According to the theory, there is no difference in principle between choosing whether to buy apples rather than bananas or choosing whether to join a political revolution instead of staying at home and watching television. Given these claims to universal applicability, it is perhaps not surprising to find that over the last three or four decades Rational Choice Theory has become increasingly influential as a means of providing explanations in politics. The textbook introduces the premises of Rational Choice Theory and illustrates how this theory can be applied to political studies. The book concludes with an assessment of the usefulness of the model in the light of the problems highlighted. -"Parson's book provides a lucid presentation and a cogent critique of Rational Choice Theory in economics and politics." Professor Steve Pressman, Department of Economics and Finance, Monmouth University, USA
Psst! Want to know a secret? Do you dare open me up? Because inside you�ll find the incredible TRUTH about mind-boggling confidential stuff 'they' don't want you to know! From the publishers who brought you the totally fantastic Pick Me Up, Put Me Down, find out where the Bermuda Triangle is, whether alien abductions actually happen, and the truth about crop circles. Explore lost worlds, unravel secret codes, marvel at mysterious places and meet spooks, spies, secret keepers and scandal makers of the world. When you�ve finished riddle solving, close me up in my funky metal box so no one else can get at my secrets! But ssh! Don�t tell a soul.
Penelope Leach is one of today’s foremost authorities on child care, author of the greatly admired Your Baby & Child: From Birth to Age Five, which Dr. T. Berry Brazelton has called “a wonderful book. Well researched, well written and sensitive to both parents’ and children’s needs in the task of growing up together.” Now, with the same authority and understanding, she discusses parents’ concerns about children of all ages. Your Growing Child is an A-to-Z compendium of vital information and comfort for every mother and father—from new parents bringing home their first infant to parents of adolescents soon to strike out on their own. Whether she is telling you what to do when your child suddenly develops a high fever or earache or rash, or suggesting how you might determine the reason behind your eight-year-old’s unwillingness to go to school, or helping you deal with your adolescent’s developing sexuality, Penelope Leach’s full and specific advice always reflects not only the practice of leading medical authorities but her own immense expertise and experience as a child psychologist, her extraordinary sensitivity to the feelings of both child and parent, and her grasp of the realities—financial, professional, and social—of life today.
Draws on medical case histories, scientific findings, and personal research by the author to separate myth from fact and debunk a vast array of parental edicts.
This selection of newspaper articles by columnist Kevin O'Connor for the Sunday Monitor, are drawn almost entirely from 2007 to 2015. Divided into thirteen chapters ranging from sex to religion and from inequality to the environment, the 193 articles are always thoughtful, often provocative and sometimes humorous. The text is further enlivened by Moses Balagadde's cartoons. Kevin provides a multitude of insights into Ugandan society, which amply reflect both the title of his column, Roving Eye, and his catchphrase, "For the observer of human behaviour every scene has its interest."
From the writings of doctors: George Starr White, Herbert M. Shelton, J. H. Tilden, Arthur Vos, etc.
Do you need a fun way to teach your children not to pick their noses? This book is the ultimate solution to keep your little people from "Digging For Gold". Written in an entertaining rhyme style your child will request this book to be read to them over and over. The fun and vibrant art will keep them glued to the story!
This is a practical guide to help young people improve their behaviour. Designed to help all those who work and/or live with young people who have difficulties with their behaviours and relationships with others, this book is a practical guide to help young people become more aware of their behaviour and its effect on other people. Focusing on mediation (including communication, the unblocking of channels, the breaking down of barriers, the righting of wrongs, making amends, and restorative justice), the book includes: dialogues used by a neutral person to highlight difficulties and possible changes in behaviour; cartoons and other visual techniques that can be used to present alternative ways to discuss problems; examples of social stories covering personal stuff, daily routines, home life, social skills, homework, work and playtime, PE and games, as well as a guide to writing your own social stories; and, Powerpoint presentation for staff, parents and carers.
- Author : Convention of American Instructors of the Deaf. Meeting
- Publisher : Unknown
- Release Date : 1973
- Genre : Deaf
- Pages : 231
- ISBN : OSU:32435066626938
List of members in 15th-
Imaginary friend Budo narrates this heartwarming story of love, loyalty, and the power of the imagination—the perfect read for anyone who has ever had a friend . . . real or otherwise Budo is lucky as imaginary friends go. He's been alive for more than five years, which is positively ancient in the world of imaginary friends. But Budo feels his age, and thinks constantly of the day when eight-year-old Max Delaney will stop believing in him. When that happens, Budo will disappear. Max is different from other children. Some people say that he has Asperger's Syndrome, but most just say he's "on the spectrum." None of this matters to Budo, who loves Max and is charged with protecting him from the class bully, from awkward situations in the cafeteria, and even in the bathroom stalls. But he can't protect Max from Mrs. Patterson, the woman who works with Max in the Learning Center and who believes that she alone is qualified to care for this young boy. When Mrs. Patterson does the unthinkable and kidnaps Max, it is up to Budo and a team of imaginary friends to save him—and Budo must ultimately decide which is more important: Max's happiness or Budo's very existence. Narrated by Budo, a character with a unique ability to have a foot in many worlds—imaginary, real, child, and adult— Memoirs of an Imaginary Friend touches on the truths of life, love, and friendship as it races to a heartwarming . . . and heartbreaking conclusion.
- Author : Frank C. Hawkins
- Publisher : Boy's and Girl's Guide Books
- Release Date : 2010
- Genre : Humor
- Pages : 150
- ISBN : 9780979321986
Overflowing with comprehensive dos and don'ts, this manual for avoiding bad habits answers common questions while covering topics such as nose picking, chewing with an open mouth, belching, and swearing. This guide also includes self-discovery quizzes and real-life facts to help uncover personality traits and reveals many surprising benefits of certain habits.
Some colds are like mice, timid and annoying; others like dragons, accompanied by body aches and deep misery. In AH-CHOO!, Jennifer Ackerman explains what, exactly, a cold is, how it works, and whether it's really possible to "fight one off." Scientists call this the Golden Age of the Common Cold because Americans suffer up to a billion colds each year, resulting in 40 million days of missed work and school and 100 million doctor visits. They've also learned over the past decade much more about what cold viruses are, what they do to the human body, and how symptoms can be addressed. In this ode to the odious cold, Ackerman sifts through the chatter about treatments-what works, what doesn't, and what can't hurt. She dispels myths, such as susceptibility to colds reflects a weakened immune system. And she tracks current research, including work at the University of Virginia at Charlottesville, a world-renowned center of cold research studies, where the search for a cure continues.