Come learn the secrets of being a wild reader. Or just share your February pages. Megan Willome leads the way, with her February good reads.
Did your New Year’s resolutions include reading more? Join Megan Willome as she recounts her December wild reads and share your December pages.
From garbage, hope can grow — a forest filled with toucans, tree frogs, and tigers. Join us as we read “The Tin Forest ” with Megan Willome as our guide.
Come learn the secrets of being a wild reader. Or just share your November pages. Megan Willome leads the way, with her November good reads.
Put a little song—and a little Spanish—in your heart with these books based on Latino nursery rhymes from Canticos.
Literacy starts with children’s books. Join the inaugural edition of our children’s book club as we read ‘The Buffalo Storm’ with Megan Willome as our guide.
How many books does it take to save your child from the Summer Reading Slide? Get the answer, plus 10 totally fun ideas for how to keep summer reading in swing!
Come learn the secrets of being a wild reader. Or just share your May pages. Megan Willome leads the way, with her May goodreads.
“Reading in the Wild” identifies 5 main characteristics of ‘wild readers’—the people most likely to embrace literacy for life. Are you a wild reader? Do you want to be? Let’s make it happen.
Put down the device and journey with us as we learn more about our attention span and the joy of getting lost in a book. Then get lost in your poetic thoughts and write them down.
Without books, we’d have less understanding of the world and each other. What do reading and books mean to you? Join us as we consider this and write poetry about a life with books.
A new Little Free Library in Michelle DeRusha’s Lincoln, NE, neighborhood brings out the dog-walkers, the amblers, the wanderers and the book lovers.
Where and how do you read for fun? As part of the growing #read4fun conversation on Twitter, Lakin Easterling shares her secrets for reading for fun.
The Read for Fun movement began with a single tweet. It’s about books, love, and fun. Or maybe it’s about life.
What can reading Ulysses in the woods teach us about changing education and throwing out the idea of homework? A whole lot.