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Get All Tied Up: Tying Knots

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  • $19.95
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  • ISBN
    978-1-59953-384-1

Look Inside From prehistoric days to modern times, there have been more than 4,000 types of knots tied. People who use knots for many activities including building, sailing, mountain climbing, and jewelry making. In this book, learn about several different types of knots, how they have been used throughout history, and basic knot terminology. With step-by-step instructions, you will learn how to tie ten different knots and how to build using knots. This series provides readers with step-by-step instructions on a variety of different fun projects that range from arts and crafts to starting a business. Each book explains important history or background information needed to understand the subject of each title and the simple-to-follow instructions help the reader start the project and bring it to completion. Social Studies, Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math connections throughout.

  • Binding
    Hardcover
  • Dewey Number Range
    600-699
  • Accelerated Reader Level Range
    5.0-5.9
  • Fountas & Pinnell Level
    S
  • Series
    Creative Adventure Guides
  • Copyright
    2011
  • Fiction/Non-Fiction
    Non-Fiction
  • Dewey Number
    623.8
  • Grade Level
    3-6
  • Author
    Carla Mooney
  • Subject
    Tying Knots
  • Accelerated Reader Level
    5.7
This is a solid resource that enables children to produce items that are appealing to most youngsters. However, children may not immediately choose these books themselves. The illustrations do not jump off the page and appear to be a bit outdated. Each book contains a chapter on the history or background, inner workings, and production of an item. This series would probably be used more often if purchased as a teacher reference.

Library Media Connection 2011



Orienteering is a growing sport, and many scouts learn and practice this skill. Not only does Make and Use a Compass teach students how to create their own compass, it teaches students how to use it properly, taking the magnetic north vs. polar north into account. Geocaching is also introduced, along with an activity that students may wish to try. Step-by-step directions, glossary terms, other books and websites for further information are also included. This is a good purchase for fourth grade through middle schoolers who love exploring the wilderness. Also reviewed: Starting a Business; Get Tied Up; Light Your Way; and Get Connected

Garland Independent School District, June 2011



The reader will learn the history of the compass, how they work, and what they are used for. By following the directions clearly explained in the book, the student can also make his/her own compass and activities using the compass. A glossary, index and list of other sources are included. This activity could not only have appeal to individual readers, but also could be an interesting class activity. Sandra Carlson, Teacher Assistant, University Meadows Elementary School.

Book Buzz, December 2010