Guess What Is Growing Inside This Egg

Guess What Is Growing Inside This Egg Crack crack al babies are hatched all over the place Can you figure out who s who Watercolor and collage illustrations depict close up scenes of an egg or eggs about to hatch The text hints at what t

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  • Title: Guess What Is Growing Inside This Egg
  • Author: Mia Posada
  • ISBN: 9780822561927
  • Page: 405
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Crack, babies are hatched all over the place Can you figure out who s who Watercolor and collage illustrations depict close up scenes of an egg or eggs about to hatch The text hints at what the eggs contain Hidden in a rock cave Deep beneath the ocean waves Their mother wraps her long arms around To keep these eggs safe and sound The observant younCrack, babies are hatched all over the place Can you figure out who s who Watercolor and collage illustrations depict close up scenes of an egg or eggs about to hatch The text hints at what the eggs contain Hidden in a rock cave Deep beneath the ocean waves Their mother wraps her long arms around To keep these eggs safe and sound The observant young nature lover will find a visual clue of what animal the mother might be The next spread provides the answer in this case, it s an octopus The second spread also provides fascinating facts about the species The book features a number of species ranging from spiders to penguins to octopuses, and the back matter provides information about the actual size of various eggs and how they develop.

    One thought on “Guess What Is Growing Inside This Egg”

    1. It is very realistic, but it is very weird to me. I don't like this book at all. I would not recommend this book at all to kids. This book is a very unteachable, that's why this book is not interesting. The book Guess What Is Growing Inside This Egg , the paragraphs may be to long for kids for kids in 2nd and 3rd grade, it would be hard for kids to understand this book.

    2. This is a fun non fiction book, it was fun to guess what was inside the egg! I loved the pictures and the way the story was presented

    3. by Mia PosadaMillbrook Press, Minneapolis, 2007ISBN: 978-0-8225-6192-7Description: 29 p. : col. ill. ; 27 cm.Dewey: 591.4Subject: Narrative and informational nonfiction; eggs/baby animals; question and answer formatInterest Level: K-3; Reading Level: 4.0Lexile measure: 8904 out of 5 stars Summary from jacket flap: “Look! Animal babies are hatching from their shells. Study the picture and read the clues to find out what animal it will be. Can you guess? The charming verse and enchanting waterco [...]

    4. When authors take time to do research and to present science facts in a way that makes learning fun, everyone wins. "Guess What Is Growing Inside This Egg" by Mia Posada finds that perfect balance between entertainment and education. A few facts are presented as clues as to what type of egg is being referenced, and then the book asks this question: "Can you guess what is growing inside this egg?" This gives young readers a chance to think about what they know, to investigate the clues that are p [...]

    5. This book went through several different animals and described the scientific facts about how they lay their eggs, and what happens between the newborn and the parents once the newborn has hatched. The book goes through describing the process of penguins, alligators, ducks, sea turtles, spiders, and octopuses. It is also really cool because in the back of the book they show the actual sizes of the eggs of those animals and highlight the process of development of a duckling inside its egg. The a [...]

    6. This would make a good read aloud for students in grades k-3. This is a non-narrative, informational text written in a conversational tone, as though the author is having a chat with the young student. ("You can actually see the baby octopuses inside their eggs!") Posada introduces a mysterious egg with an informative clue ("This round sac of silk thread is packed full of tiny eggs. Their mother spun it with her eight long legs.") and then asks "Can you guess what is growing inside these eggs?") [...]

    7. This adorable book by Mia Posada is both educational and fun to read. The way this book is written leaves the reader guessing what type of animal eggs are shown in each picture. The animals included in the book are baby penguins, baby alligators, ducklings, sea turtles, spiderlings, and baby octopuses. The book describes each egg type and then goes on to tell quite a bit about each of the baby animals as well. I would definitely use this book in my classroom. For the younger grades (K-2), I feel [...]

    8. Crack, babies are hatched all over the place. Can you figure out who's who? Watercolor and collage illustrations depict close-up scenes of an egg or eggs about to hatch. The text hints at what the eggs contain: "Hidden in a rock cave/ Deep beneath the ocean waves/ Their mother wraps her long arms around/ To keep these eggs safe and sound." The observant young nature lover will find a visual clue of what animal the mother might be. The next spread provides the answer-in this case, it's a [...]

    9. Another cute animal book about babies. This focuses on fairly common animals that are hatched from eggs. It gives an overview on how they are hatched, where they are hatched, and what happens after they are hatched. I think that it gives a good little insight on egg layers, and that it would be a good book for students that are interested in birds, as they are the primary topic in this book. This book is another riddle book, so I think it would be fun and interactive to read to students, as long [...]

    10. I love to use this book to engage children's visual skills. With each new egg introduced, and before I have read the clues, I have the children back up their thinking by telling the group not only what they think it is but why they think that. I take lots of predictions before we read the text, then turn the page to find out what the animal is. They are using visual thinking strategies and drawing on prior knowledge. Primary school children love this book.

    11. Ages 5-8. This wouldn't be a book I would use in a story time for birth-5 year olds, but I could see caregivers and children reading this book together, even a page at a setting to learn more about animals. It's a great book for dialogic reading, talking, conversation, narrative skills, and predicting. Each page has an illustration, a short rhyme, and bold print stating, "Can you guess what is growing inside these eggs?" that can help children guess which animal the next page will feature.

    12. One of the most delightful non-fiction picture books I've seen! Each page carries a riddle, perfectly combining illustration and hints so that the child will have to think just a bit to get the answer. Once you have the answer, the "answer" illustration is accompanied by fun facts about that animal. Both my first-grader and third-grader were captivated.

    13. This is a good book for younger students to practice their predicting skills. The book shows various examples of young offspring and asks you to guess who their parents are. There're many ways that this could be extended into the classroom. For example, after reading the story you could create your own activity with different organisms that are not born in eggs like the ones from the story.

    14. This is a must-have for my library. Students can guess what kind of animal will hatch out of each egg, and then turn the page to see if they guessed correctly and find out more information about the animal. The chart at the end that compares the sizes of all the eggs mentioned is a plus.Highly recommended!

    15. This book was interesting because it gave different facts about how different animals care for their eggs. This book is very educational and easy to understand. It could really be used in a science class.

    16. This is a great book for a science class and learning about different animals. The rhyming in parts of the book and asking questions makes it more fun, interesting, interactive, and educational for children.

    17. This book addresses the topic of how offspring similar to their parents. The pictures also illustrate the habitats of the animals and which types of animals start off as eggs. Recommended grade level: K-5

    18. This story is great to see how well students can predict. It also gets students involve in the reading because they want to guess what is inside each egg. This would be a good story to discuss oviparous animals.

    19. A great book to pair with Eggs 1 2 3! Rhymed sections introduce eggs and ask kids to guess what's growing inside. Then you turn the page to see the answer AND read a prose passage giving more information. I love the mix of rhyme and prose.

    20. Informational Text- Nice Illustrations.Mentor Text: Great for teaching Introductions especially (beginning with a question), rhyming pattern, sequence, labeling.Anchor Text: Life cycle (hatching from an egg), habitatsAlso comes in Spanish

    21. Grade K-2. Sorting living organisms by physical attributes. This book presents a great way for students to predict what the baby animal inside the egg will be according to the description of the appearance and habitat. Great for predictions and sorting by physical attributes.

    22. The kids really liked this one. The first page shows you a picture of an egg and a portion of the animal or environment the egg is in, and a clue to help you guess what kind of animal will hatch out of the egg. The next page tells you the answer and some facts about the animal.

    23. This is a charming and informative book for children. Of course, who doesn't like baby animals?! But it is an informative book, and I could see myself reading and showing this book to my former first and second graders. My favorite in this book was the octopus!

    24. Great book for K or first grade. Some different animals in the book. Read about octopus eggs , turtle eggs and spider eggs. We could learn about alligator eggs too. Very good book to introduce kids to animals that lay eggs

    25. Work review: Penguin, Alligator, Duck, Sea Turtles, Spiders, Octopus all represented, (Octopus especially interesting). Two page spread of inside a duck egg at end. Two page spread of actual size eggs for comparison. Watercolor collages. Nicely done.

    26. Fun book! One of those children's books that manages to be fun and informative without trying to also be an encyclopedia

    27. Loved this book - got to learn about different animals, simple explanations, and I had Nathan guess what each one was going to be which was fun for him.

    28. My 3 y old son loves this book. It gives clues to what could be in the egg and interesting facts once revealed what's in the egg. Wonderfully illustrated. Great book

    29. Great way for young children to learn about animals. This book gives facts about the animals and shows great pictures of the animals.

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