This stylish and stunning iguana and her rock band are sure to become a favorite among preschoolers! The Iguana in Lavender Socks encourages young ones to join in the dancing and clapping, and this cleverly illustrated story can also be sung to the tune of “On Top of Old Smokey” for an extra dose of fun!
Danny Dragonbreath has seen a lot of weird things, but nothing quite like the inside of his best friend Wendell’s brain. Wendell has been having terrible nightmares, and Danny and Wendell’s totally-not-girlfriend Suki agree to venture into the iguana’s mind to get rid of the thing causing the dreams–before Wendell goes permanently insane.
After suffering a heartbreaking loss, thirteen-year-old Madeline Bloomfield suddenly finds herself alone in the world, save for an aunt who can barely tolerate her and an estranged uncle who has never had the courage to face his own tragic past. But before she has a chance to deal with her grief, Maddy is whisked away to Jamaica.
What animal has sharp claws, scaly skin, and likes to bask in the sun? Iguanas! But do you know what iguanas eat? Or how they protect themselves from enemies? Read this book to find out!
Learn all about different animals in the Animal Close-Ups series–part of the Lightning Bolt Books(TM) collection. With high-energy designs, exciting photos, and fun text, Lightning Bolt Books(TM) bring nonfiction topics to life!
“Greely Iguana and his Caribbean Tree House” is the adorable story of a baby iguana who survives a hurricane while teaching young children important lessons such as responsibility, self discipline, weather, geography, colors, and self reliance.
Although her friend Alison Frogley treats her very well, Iguana feels that something is missing in her life, so she boards a Greyhound bus headed south and her adventures begin. By the author of The Bone Keeper.
Iggy the Iguana, inspired by the author’s love of a childhood pet, will touch the hearts of all readers. Kids relate well to the animal characters in this book, as Iggy and his new friends go through their school year together and experience many of the same things kids experience in fourth grade, today.
Exotic and intriguing, iguanas can be found everywhere from pet stores to the untamed wilderness of the Galapagos Islands. Amazing as these lizards are, however, they face serious threats to their growth as a species. Young readers discover how iguanas face an uncertain future and why conservation programs are critical to their survival.
Iguanas are experts on living the good life. These lizards spend their days basking in the sun high up in the trees. But if a predator gets too close, they jump from the branches and swim to safety. Dive in to this informative title for young readers to learn more about these fascinating reptiles.
On the quiet island of Little Cayman, an even quieter area called Mahogany Bay holds the biggest population of iguanas around. There they normally love to sunbathe and laze about in peace, but recently the local humans have been noticing a big change.
Inspired by the true life experiences of Henry Winkler, whose undiagnosed dyslexia made him a classic childhood underachiever, the Hank Zipzer series is about the high-spirited and funny adventures of a boy with learning differences.
I love you: three of the very best words in the world! And thanks to this adorable board book, preschoolers will learn how to say them in seven different languages. Travel with Iguana across the globe as he tells family and friends, “I love you” in French, Spanish (Argentina), Japanese, Chinese, Arabic (Egypt), Russian, and Hindi (India).
Iguanas live in warm places. An iguana’s skin color helps it hide from predators. Reptiles have tails. An iguana’s tail breaks off if it is grabbed by a predator. It grows back right away. Learn all about these dinosaur-looking reptiles.
Learn all about scaly and cold-blooded iguanas! Complete with a More Facts section and bolded glossary terms. Young readers will gather basic information about iguanas through easy-to-read, simple text alongside colorful full-bleed photographs. Aligned to Common Core Standards and correlated to state standards.
Alex just has to convince his mom to let him have an iguana, so he puts his arguments in writing. He promises that she won’t have to feed it or clean its cage or even see it if she doesn’t want to. Of course Mom imagines life with a six-foot-long iguana eating them out of house and home. Alex’s reassurances: It takes fifteen years for an iguana to get that big.