To get me up to speed on exactly how a Supercross race works I spoke with nine year veteran of the circuit, Weston Peick. Peick races for Joe Gibbs Racing, has 8 career top-five finishes (450XS) and many other career highlights. Our interview with Weston Peick provides a general overview of Supercross, his non-traditional path to the sport and what it takes to succeed.
What is Monster Jam? What changes have been made since last year? What’s his favorite part of the race? If you’re a Monster Jam novice this interview will answer all of those questions. If you’re a diehard fan of Jim Koehler then you want to hear the enthusiasm in his voice as he talks about one of the best family events you’ll attend all year.
Krusty the Clown is the first and last issue for Springfield’s favorite (and only) clown (not in prison). Simpsons Comics and their high quality offshoots are funny, have bright colors and will be entertaining for those 8 and up. In Krusty the Clown he finds that he’s alone. There is nobody in town and the only thing for him to talk to or make jokes about is Mr. Teeny, his monkey assistant.
This giveaway is for a Daddy’s Home 2 prize pack. The winner will be drawn on 3/6/18 at 11:59 PM ET and will receive a copy of Daddy’s Home 2 on Blu-Ray DVD, Daddy’s Home 2 t-shirt, Best Daddy Ever coffee mug, popcorn, hot chocolate and notebook.
To enter just leave a comment in the video.
When the car gets off the boat it’s sleep, their eyes are halfway shut and it lurks into the garage before falling asleep. The text in Twinkle Twinkle Little Car is simple enough for second graders to be able to read fluently. However, the text is also simple enough for kindergarteners to practice their sight words. The text has a pleasant, simple rhyming structure where each line has the ending sounds the same. In most cases those words are situations where 6 year olds can read them with assistance. For example our 6 YO can read ‘blow’ and ‘show’, but they’re still sight words and he’s not fluently reading them.
Sometimes those things happen in a way that upends Sofia’s applecart and it does just that when her dad lets her know the next chapter in his life.
Middle school girls will love Speed of Life. Its content is relatable to students, even those that haven’t suffered through personal loss. It’s the changes that happen around Sofia that make it something that kids will understand and want to see to fruition. When the next chapter of Sofia’s life starts in earnest she discovers a cute boy and the two start a relationship.
Issue #7 is out this week in this very consistent comic book series that manages to bring the Force, as well as a variety of Star Wars characters to a young audience. In theory any age will enjoy Star Wars Adventures. However, ages 12 and younger will enjoy it the most and that’s only because ages older than that will skew up to Marvel Comics story lines. The art in Star Wars Adventures is parallel to Star Wars: Rebels, but there is enough action to maintain older audiences, humor for the younger ones and accessible art for all ages to appreciate.
Monster Jam really is incredibly family friendly. Hint: go early so that you can walk the field area. Everyone will be fascinated by the size, scope and detail that go into these vehicles. Kids can sit inside the wheels of the monster trucks, touch the wheels and more. Some of the drivers will also be down there to sign autographs, take photos and meet the fans.
For us the book tracks near The Book Scavenger, a series that has character of a similar, playful nature that also made it very fun to read.
The content in The Ambrose Deception will be OK for middle elementary school students, but some of the vocabulary will be too difficult for that age. Upper elementary students, if they are great readers, will be able to fully enjoy the book without tagging up for help from an older sibling or parent. The Ambrose Deception is by Emily Ecton and on the surface doesn’t leave much room for a sequel. However, the affable qualities of the characters in the book should make parents want to seek out more of Ecton’s work.
Neither of our kids have seen Back to the Future. Both of them would be OK with the content, it’s just a matter of too many great 80’s films and not enough time. If they had-and could read at a higher level they would really want to read Back to the Future from IDW Publishing. The monthly series is great and blends science-fiction, action and humor in as well as the classic film. They’ll sometimes have nice mini-series that concentrate on certain characters and Time Train is one of them. Doc Brown has made a time train for his wife Clara and they’re visiting the 1939 World’s Fair. Not surprisingly, some other folks are aware of their presence and are up to no good. This has realistic art and a great story for those middle school readers who like time travel or have seen Back to the Future.
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