Vive le poulet!

Translated by: Rachel Martinez

Dans ce roman facile à lire qui plaira aux jeunes adolescents, Shivani apprend avec horreur que sa mère s’est portée volontaire pour cuisiner un mets indien traditionnel à l’occasion de la fête-bénéfice annuelle de l’école.

Ahiahia the Orphan

Illustrated By: Nate Wells

This traditional story is retold by Kugaaruk Elder Levi Illuitok, and illustrated in a comic book style by Nate Wells, giving life to an ancient story for new generations to enjoy.

The Ugly Place

Illustrated By: Emma Pedersen

A child makes their way along the Arctic shoreline on a dark day. Everything around them seems as ugly as their mood until the child closes their eyes and breathes. What they once saw as an ugly landscape is now wonderful and vibrant.

The Science of Boys

Illustrated By: Gracey Zhang

Science nerd Emma Sakamoto wants to reinvent herself. When a popular girl seeks Emma’s help getting a boy to like her, Emma applies scientific laws to a perplexing subject—boys. But do people conform to scientific principles? The results are unpredictable in this story about the struggle of fitting in and the complexity of friendship.

Mathematizing Student Thinking

Mathematizing Student Thinking outlines an approach to mathematics instruction that emphasizes making connections to the lived experiences of students. It supports teachers in providing students with problems that are meaningful, engaging, and purposeful and support students as independent, critical thinkers.

Hermit Hill

Illustrated By: Mike Deas

In this graphic novel for early middle readers, the youngest member of a ragtag crew of kids feels left out of a big project and finds himself a group of magical moon creatures to lord over.

Hush, Puppy

Illustrated By: Sabrina Gendron

In this partially illustrated early chapter book and the third book in the Charlie's Rules series, eleven-year-old Charlie and his best friend, Amy, rescue a man from a swarm of bees and help an insecure Chihuahua regain his confidence.

Rush Hour

This nonfiction book for middle-grade readers looks at the evolution of traffic, how it's affecting the environment and practical things young people can do to help. Illustrated with photographs.

Why Humans Work

Illustrated By: Suharu Ogawa

Part of the nonfiction Orca Think series for middle-grade readers, this illustrated book explores why we work and why people around the world end up in the jobs, careers and professions they do.