Level D & E Books

Leveled Reading is a system that is used to track children’s reading progression and help find books that correspond with that level.

Level D and E books begin to use longer sentences and have two to eight lines of text per page. The language becomes more complex, using three syllable words and simple contractions. Text is still highly supported by the illustrations in the text. Readers at this level are recognizing high frequency words and are beginning to solve words using letter-sound relationships.


Puppy Mudge Wants to Play

Cynthia Rylant

Henry is reading, but Mudge wants to play, and tries to get Henry to play, too.

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Tiny Goes to the Library

Cari Meister

Tiny likes to go places with his best friend. But when they go to the library, Tiny has to wait outside. Soon it's time to bring the books home. Tiny is a very big help! Not since Clifford has a big dog been so appealing!

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The Foot Book

Dr. Seuss

An introduction to opposites describes all sorts of feet doing all sorts of things.

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Ride, Otto, Ride!

David Milgrim

Otto and his friends go for a ride on an elephant.

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Bugs! Bugs! Bugs!

Bob Barner

Pretty ladybugs, fluttering butterflies, creepy daddy longlegs, and roly-poly bugs are some of the familiar creatures featured in this whimsically illustrated insect album. Complete with an "actual size" chart and bug-o-meter listing fun facts about each bug, Bugs! Bugs! Bugs! will inform and entertain curious little bug lovers everywhere.

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Quack and Count

Keith Baker

Seven ducklings take a rhyming look at addition as they play games, chase bumblebees, and make noise.

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Counting Sheep

Julie Glass

Introduces the concept of counting in sets as a tired man tries counting sheep, bees, monkeys, and more all in attempt to get some rest. Simultaneous.

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All by Myself

Mercer Mayer

All the many things a young child can do independently are demonstrated, (tying shoes, riding bike, kicking ball), but there is one thing one cannot do alone.

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Let’s Play in the Forest While the Wolf is Not Around

Claudia Ruede

In this adaptation of the traditional French and Latin American song, animals play in the forest while a scary wolf slowly dresses and becomes hungrier and hungrier.

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Does a Kangaroo Have a Mother, Too?

Eric Carle

Of course they do -- just like me and you! From baby kangaroos, called joeys, to baby elephants, called calfs, every kind of animal has a mother. Inside this playful and colorful book you will see all sorts of different babies with their mothers, all with one thing in common: Their mothers love them very, very much -- just like your mother loves you! Come right in and meet the family -- the animal family, that is -- in words and pictures by Eric Carle.

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I Like Bugs

Margaret Wise Brown, G. Brian Karas

In brief rhyming text, lists all the types of insects the narrator likes.

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Today is Monday

Each day of the week brings a new food, until on Sunday all the world's children can come and eat it up.

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Max Has a Fish

Wiley Blevins

Max loves his pet fish--it can swim, eat, and even blow bubbles. But Max is incredibly disappointed to learn that his fish can't dance. Is there another animal that can dance with Max?

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From Head to Toe

Eric Carle

What does an elephant do? It stomps its foot. Can you? From the creator of such beloved classics as The Grouchy Ladybug and The Mixed-Up Chameleon comes this interactive story that invites kids to imitate animal movements. Watching giraffes bend their necks or monkeys wave their arms is fun, but nothing could be better than joining in. From their heads down to their toes, kids will be wriggling, jiggling, and giggling as they try to keep up with these animals!

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