What's in My Pocket, Dear Dragon? - eBook-Classroom
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What's in My Pocket, Dear Dragon? - eBook-Classroom

ISBN eBook Terms Price Buy
978-1-60357-434-1-C-1-1 One-to-One $19.99 + -
978-1-60357-434-1-C30SEAT-2YR 30 seat license-2 Year $24.99 + -
978-1-60357-434-1-C30SEAT-5YR 30 seat license-5 Year $29.99 + -
978-1-60357-415-0-E Paperback Book $8.95 + -
  • ISBN
    978-1-60357-434-1-C-1-1

Language Arts Correlations Teachers' Notes Look Inside How many things can get stuffed in a boy's pocket? A boy and his pet dragon learn about sizes shapes and colors as they put items in and take items out of different pockets. This pre-primer book contains high-frequency and sight words. Teacher resources include reading activities to strengthen phonemic awareness, phonics, vocabulary, fluency and comprehension. Beginning Reader with word list.

  • eBook Terms
    One-to-One, 30 seat license-2 Year, 30 seat license-5 Year, Paperback Book
  • Fountas & Pinnell Level
    F
  • Lexile Level
    BR
  • Reading Level
    0.8
  • Reading Level Range
    Under 1.0
  • Dewey Number
    E
  • Dewey Number Range
    Easy
  • Binding
    Ebook
  • Series
    Beginning-to-Read
  • Copyright
    2014
  • Fiction/Non-Fiction
    Fiction
  • Grade Level
    PK-2
  • Author
    Margaret Hillert
  • Subject
    What's In?
A prolific author returns with four new stories in which a child reflects on the natural world around him. The boy typically describes how his time is spent with his beloved dragon in concrete, action-driven narratives. “Dragon, Dragon, Dragon. You cannot sit all day. It is not good for you.” Clear vocabulary choices and repetition support the straightforward story lines. Visual clues extend the text; in Pond, the boy gets a bandage on his knee, and the only sentence on the page reads, “This will help.” At times, cartoon characters lack fluidity in their movements and expressions appear static. In each book, a concluding “Reading Reinforcement” section includes a brief overview of phonemic awareness, fluency, phonics, vocabulary, a word list, and text comprehension. Although there are no major surprises in these gentle outings, readers will gain confidence while exploring this boy’s quiet adventures and his great friendship with his favorite companion. “Here I am with you, Dear Dragon and here you are with me.” For those just learning to read, being “here” is indeed a good place to be.

School Library Journal, December 2013



A long-time favorite series with emergent readers continues as Dear Dragon's companion pulls a series of objects from his pockets and demonstrates what he can do with them. Highly Recommend.

Arlington ISD, June 2014