This delightful series of board books is aimed at the very young children. The bright pictures and their patches of different textures, are designed to develop sensory and language awareness.
"This delightful series of board books is aimed at very young children. The bright pictures, with their patches of different textures, are designed to develop sensory and language awareness. Babies and toddlers will love turning the pages and touching the feely patches."-- back cover.
A lovely new edition of this popular title in the groundbreaking "That's Not My.." series. Combines bright, colorful illustrations with a variety of different textures to touch and feel.
A mouse feels several teddy bears before recognizing his own.
A mouse searches for his lion friend. On board pages.
Celebrate the 20th anniversary of That's not my... with this new addition to the series. Babies and toddlers will love touching the textured patches as they meet lots of adorable koalas. The bright pictures and textures to stroke are designed to help develop sensory and language awareness. The That's not my... series has sold millions of copies worldwide. The 20th anniversary will be supported by an extensive Marketing & PR campaign throughout 2019 in the UK.
Turn the pages and touch the patches of different textures to develop sensory and language awareness.
What is the proper way to ask Mr. Panda for doughnuts?
Designed to develop sensory and language awareness.
Panda longs to play with Pandora next door, but he's too shy. Pandora longs to say "Hello, Panda!" but she's much too shy, too. Will these two shy pandas ever muster up the courage to speak to each other?
Panda wants to wear pants, but father Panda does not agree.
“This amusing picture book encourages imagination and individuality.” —Booklist From the acclaimed author and illustrator of The Big Umbrella comes a delightful celebration of creativity and gumption about a girl and her panda that’s Calvin and Hobbes meets If You Give a Mouse a Cookie! Sometimes when they say to draw a perfect circle, mine turn out a little wonky. I can draw a perfect fluffy cloud, a perfect scoop of ice cream, and a perfect flat tire. So when I draw a panda, I keep drawing more and more not-perfect circles until I see a panda. Then I step back and think, Does it need something else? He probably needs a hat, and then he is my panda. When a girl draws a panda, it comes to life and helps her embrace her own creativity and unique way of seeing the world.