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Join award-winning science writer Seymour Simon in this picture book introduction to the leader of the pack: wolves!
Wolves are much more than big, bad animals that prey on other animals. Did you know that wolves…
- are like dogs—they are loyal, affectionate, and highly intelligent.
- live in packs—or families—led by the strongest female and male.
- are friendly with one another: They play games, bring food to one another, and even babysit one another's cubs!
With clear, simple text and stunning full-color photographs, readers will learn all about wolves—their behavior and habitat—in this informative picture book!
Perfect for young scientists’ school reports, this book supports the Common Core State Standards.
Check out these other Seymour Simon books about Animals:
- Big Cats
- Crocodiles & Alligators
- Sea Creatures
- Wild Babies
|Product dimensions:||9.80(w) x 9.70(h) x 0.30(d)|
|Age Range:||4 - 8 Years|
About the Author
Seymour Simon has been called “the dean of the [children’s science book] field” by the New York Times. He has written more than 300 books for young readers and has received the American Association for the Advancement of Science/Subaru Lifetime Achievement Award for his lasting contribution to children’s science literature, the Science Books & Films Key Award for Excellence in Science Books, the Empire State Award for excellence in literature for young people, and the Educational Paperback Association Jeremiah Ludington Award. He and his wife, Liz, live in Columbia County in Upstate New York. You can visit him online at www.seymoursimon.com, where students can post on the “Seymour Science Blog” and educators can download a free four-page teacher guide to accompany this book, putting it in context with Common Core objectives. Join the growing legion of @seymoursimon fans on Twitter!
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
I loved reading this amazing book! it was so interesting! it had everything i needed to know about wolves!
This book features large, flashy photographs across from rather long pages of detailed information. We learn about different species of wolves, how wolves live and play together, and about how wolves have gotten a bad rap. The question at the end is: should the wolves be reintroduced into Yellowstone? (Obviously they have at this point.) The author doesn't say yes, but has certainly stood up for wolves.