Curious George Learns to Count from 1 to 100
H. A. Rey
Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub
With the help of his friend, the man with the yellow hat, George learns to count from 1 to 100, making his usual monkey mischief along the way. Young minds (and little fingers) will find all kinds of wonderful things to count as they turn each colorful page.
In this large format, paper-over-board book each page features familiar objects for children to count. From home (toys, shoes, plates) to the park (bugs, sticks, clouds) to school (paste, crayons, books) George finds many different things to count. A perfect book for celebrating counting, numbers and the 100th day of school.
closer. Seeing the picnics had made him hungry, and he was ready to get something to eat. First George visited the farmer's market. Vegetables were piled high! George counted 70 carrots, 71 peppers, 72 tomatoes, and 73 pumpkin seeds. The fruit looked as appealing as the vegetables ... and tasted as good, too! George counted 74 lemons, 75 bananas, 76 pears, and 77 grapes. He helped himself to some of each, and soon his tummy was full. LEMONADE First, find 1 grownup to help you make
this. Combine ½ cup sugar ½ cup water Heat in a pot until the sugar dissolves—but don't let it boil! Add 6 cups room-temperature water 1 cup juice from lemons Stir. Pour over ice and drink! Just like a monkey... George had eaten and counted so many things, but he had not yet counted all the way to one hundred. George was curious. What else could he count? And what was that sound coming from across the street? It was a parade! And it was time for the Centennial Celebration to begin!
he can count almost anything, with some strange and unusual results. ISBN 0-618-47602-4 [1. Monkeys—Fiction. 2. Counting.] I. Title: Curious George counts to one hundred. II. Rey, H. A. (Hans Augusto), 1898-1977. III. Hines, Anna Grossnickle, ill. PZ7.C9213635 2005 [E]—dc22 2004015766 ISBN-13: 978-0618-47602-2 Printed in Singapore TWP 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 This is George. George was a good little monkey and always very curious. This morning George was curious about numbers. His friend,
the man with the yellow hat, had been teaching him to count. Already George could count to five on one hand and ten on his two feet. "Good job, George!" said his friend. "But you can count more than your fingers and toes. We're going to the Centennial Celebration today—it's our town's one hundredth birthday party. I'll bet you can find enough things to count all the way to one hundred!" One hundred sounded like a lot to George. He was curious. Could he really find one hundred things to
trees. • Count Around the House. What can your child count in your home that George counted in his? Do you have more or less of these than George did? • Skip Counting. Take any opportunity to group by twos, fives, and tens. For example you can deal the cards by twos if you're playing a card game with your child. • Laundry Count. Your child can help sort the clean laundry. He or she can be in charge of matching (also an important skill) the socks and then counting them by twos. There are so