You’ve got the whole month of April to celebrate National Poetry Month. We’ve got the cut ‘n color poets and top 10 teaching ideas—for you to make it the most fun and informative thirty days ever!
It’s Poet in a Cupcake Day! Check out our fun ideas for celebrating, with real cupcakes or a fun printable. Both go wonderfully with our cut n’ color poets.
It’s Take Your Poet to School Week! Celebrate with themes such as Talk Like a Poet Day, Poet in Your Math Book Day, and of course, sweetest of all, our new public day: Poet in a Cupcake Day!
Celebrate Take Your Poet to School Week “where the sidewalk ends.” Shel Silverstein makes his debut for next week’s big event.
Even the mythical poets are getting in on the fun of Take Your Poet to School Week. Today, Mother Goose hops on a stick and makes her debut.
Our preparation for this year’s Take Your Poet to School Week continues with the light and whimsical poems of Ogden Nash.
Don’t let the folks with briefcases have all the fun. Join in the brand new celebration of Take Your Poet to School Week with our fun cut ‘n color poets on a stick.
Early readers Molly and Joe want to help a child learn to read. Learn fun facts about merry-go-rounds and take a spin writing a limerick, along with this fun reading activity coloring page.
Early readers Molly and Joe want to help a child learn to read. Learn fun facts about marshmallows and write a gooey limerick, along with this fun reading activity coloring page.
Far from the girl from Nantucket, this collection of Top 10 Limericks from our community features iguanas, a ’74 Barracuda, and a bonus letter from Santa (on Spain).
What does a person read when a whole books feels like too great a commitment? This is what poems are for (well, one thing).
Take a little dip into poetry with us, and enjoy some favorites from our daily sharing of Every Day Poems selections on Twitter, line by single line.
Come laugh with us as we wrap up our book club discussion of Dacher Keltner’s Born to Be Good.
The smile is like social chocolate. Join us for this week’s book club discussion of Dacher Keltner’s Born to Be Good: The Science of a Meaningful Life.
We celebrated Poetry at Work this week in libraries, theatres, coffee shops, and government offices. We celebrated on ships, in the street, and probably even on the moon.
In our first Born To Be Good book club discussion, Dacher Keltner introduces the jen ratio, a means of measuring the “millisecond manifestations of human goodness.”
Share our 2018 Poetry at Work Day Infographic with your coworkers and get ready to celebrate on January 9. They’ll thank you come performance review time.
Join us for our upcoming book club where we’ll be discussing Dacher Keltner’s Born to Be Good: The Science of a Meaningful Life, and the way that positive emotions define our humanity and contribute to the common good.