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How Many Baby Pandas? by Sandra Markle
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How Many Baby Pandas? (edition 2011)

by Sandra Markle

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1433483,804 (3.87)None
Member:briannawg
Title:How Many Baby Pandas?
Authors:Sandra Markle
Info:Walker Childrens (2011), Edition: Reprint, Paperback, 24 pages
Collections:LIB 428 Literacy Journal
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How Many Baby Pandas? by Sandra Markle

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Accompanied by photos of the baby pandas at Wollongong Giant Panda Breeding Center, Markle explains the different stages of the life of a baby panda. Markle also includes a counting aspect of the book and encourages readers to count the amount of pandas in each picture.
Informational, as facts about life of pandas are presented in addition to attractive photos of real pandas
Medium: photos
  klum15 | Apr 4, 2017 |
This book is appropriate for grades from kindergarten through 8th grade, as it contains many different factors. In almost every, grade science standards say students should learn about different components in an ecosystem, and that different species rely on each other, much like pandas depend on humans in a way to avoid extinction, and pandas depend on bamboo to survive. For grades kindergarten through 4th, the book would be more beneficial as an interactive read-aloud, where the teacher can help explain some of the more complex information given. In 5th grade and middle school, the book could be used in small groups or individually for projects and assignments involving ecosystems, development, animals, environment, and many other topics.
  tmoreland01 | Feb 4, 2017 |
This fun, non-fiction counting book teaches readers about endangered pandas.
  troberts719 | Aug 8, 2015 |
Wow, talk about cute! This book had me at the first page, with a picture of a tiny newborn Panda being gently held in his mother’s mouth. But there’s much more to this book than adorable photos. Part concept book, part information text, it uses a counting motif to inform about pandas’ behavior and life cycle, including conservation efforts to protect the species and its habitat. A good balance of text and illustration makes this a good read for younger children. It also has nice supplemental resources for further exploration as part of a study on endangered animals.
  cameroneshaw | Aug 8, 2015 |
This book is a nonfiction book about pandas. This book is a cute informational book students can read for their own enjoyment in animals/pandas. In this book, I enjoyed how the book had one common question, how many pandas are doing something, and each page has the number go up by one. While reading the book, readers are excited to see what the next question will be. For example, the first questions is "how many baby pandas have been born" and the reader can look at the picture to find the answer.
I also enjoyed the realistic photos the book included. The book is about pandas so readers want to see real pictures of baby pandas, adult pandas, groups of pandas and more. The pictures also were very clear and gave pandas a cute, cuddly image for the readers to enjoy reading about pandas.
The big idea in this book is to inform the reader all about pandas. The book provides all types of facts about pandas including how they grow up, what they eat and where they live to survive. ( )
  Toconn2 | Mar 19, 2015 |
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How many baby pandas have just been born?
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Amazon.com Product Description (ISBN 0802797830, Hardcover)

Baby pandas abound as readers learn how they live and grow.

Science expert Sandra Markle bumps up the cuteness factor in this adorable photo essay featuring the eight panda pairs that were born during a baby boom at China’s Wolong Giant Panda Breeding and Research Center in 2005. Basic counting skills combine with panda facts to introduce readers to numbers and these cuddly cubs, from the moment they were born to the time they started climbing trees. Tracked as they play and grow in captivity, until they are strong enough to be released into the wild, these baby pandas will steal any reader’s heart, whether it’s one at a time or sixteen at once!

(retrieved from Amazon Thu, 12 Mar 2015 18:21:34 -0400)

(see all 3 descriptions)

Looks at the eight panda pairs that were born at China's Wolong Giant Panda Breeding and Research Center in 2005, examining how they live, grow, and play and the steps that are being taken to prepare them for their release into the wild.

(summary from another edition)

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