We’re trying to plan for fall. If you could take the time to fill out our survey, it would help us tremendously. Here’s the link. And thank you!
Parents, please feel free to contact us for book pickups. It will get you and your little ones out of the house for a bit. You can park in the lot and walk around the building looking for Big Bear. When you spy him, let us know and we will include a prize in your next bag of books. (He moves once or twice a week.)
- July 30 – Build Your Own Pet House
- July 23 – Musical Chairs and More
- July 16 – We’re Goin’ on a Bear Hunt!
- July 9 – Up, Up and Away!
- July 2 – Patterns, Patterns Everywhere
- June 25 – How Does Your Garden Grow?
- June 18 – Dr. Seuss and C.S. Lewis Use our supply kit to label every. single. thing. in your house, write and illustrate your story and create works of art with words.
- June 11 – Mud!! Join Orq and make some cave art in your own cave (think Not a Box).
- June 4 – Guess What!? Help your little one make binoculars to zoom in on things that pique the curiosity.
- From Storytime May 28, 2020. Here is a game based on the book Moo! by David LaRochelle. Print out the pages and be the first to get back to the barn.
- From Storytime May 7, 2020. Here is a page to make your own “book” about a nursery rhyme.
- From Storytime April 23, 2020. Use this template from Ben Clanton’s website to draw your own Narwhal cartoon.
- From Storytime April 16, 2020. Print mittens at full size on colored paper if you have it. Cut out. Glue to white paper and attach string. Add rhyme. (There is a second page if you hover over the mittens.)
I have a mitten for my left hand, and another for my right.
They keep my hands oh so warm, and feel so very light.
Sometimes I get confused, and don’t know which goes where.
If only my mittens could say to me, “Put the left one here and the right one there!”
- From Storytime on April 9, 2020. Recipes for Apple Cake, Whopper Cake, and Sugar Cookies.
- From Storytime on March 26, 2020. Print at full size and cut out. Either glue on a strap from the top or bottom of the paper, or punch holes at the sides and use yarn to tie the hat around the child’s head.