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Kids & Teens
National Geographic Little Kids

National Geographic Little Kids

January/February 2020

National Geographic Little Kids magazine - perfect for children ages 3 to 6. Irresistible photos and simple text to enhance early reading experiences, along with games, puzzles, and activities, that turn playtime into learning time.

United States
National Geographic Society
Read More
₹ 285.32
₹ 1,071.90
6 Issues

In this issue

1 min.
tigers in snow

Most tigers live in warm places. But Siberian tigers live in cold and snowy mountain forests. A thick fur coat keeps this big cat toasty warm. Wide paws help it walk and run in snow—like snow boots! Tigers hide so they can sneak up on animals they hunt. Patches of white fur help tigers hide in the snow. Stripes help them blend in with trees. Cubs learn to hide and hunt from Mom. Snuggling next to her helps the cub warm up! LEARN MORE ABOUT TIGERS! natgeolittlekids.com/january DAVID AND MICHA SHELDON / GETTY IMAGES (MOM AND CUB)…

1 min.
fancy feathers

The bird puffs out his chest. Then he dances on the tree branch. He shakes and flashes his colorful feathers. For his big finish, this bird of paradise stands like a flower. He bends over so his long, fluffy feathers fall just right. Now they look like the petals of a fancy flower. Ta-da!…

1 min.
national geographic little kids

Editor in Chief and Vice President, Kids Magazines & Digital Rachel Buchholz Executive Editor Marfé Ferguson Delano Design Director, Magazines Eileen O’Tousa-Crowson Editorial Ruth A. Musgrave, Contributing Writer Photo Shannon Hibberd, Senior Photo Editor; Hillary Leo, Contributing Photo Editor Art Dawn McFadin, Contributing Designer Production Sean Philpotts, Director Digital Laura Goertzel, Director International Magazine Publishing Yulia Petrossian Boyle, Senior Vice President; Jennifer Jones, Business Manager; Rossana Stella, Editorial Manager Finance Jeannette Swain, Senior Budget Manager, Tammi Colleary-Loach, Senior Manager, Rights Clearance; Pinar Taskin, Contracts Manager Consumer Marketing John MacKethan, Vice President and General Manager, North American Consumer Marketing; Mark Viola, Circulation Planning Director Consumer Insights and Analytics Jessica Bates, Senior Director Publicity Anna Kukelhaus, (202) 912-6724; Kelsey Taylor, (202) 912-6776 PUBLISHED BY NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC PARTNERS, LLC Chairman of the Board of Directors Peter Rice Chief Executive Officer Gary E. Knell Editorial Director Susan Goldberg Managing Editor, Magazines…

1 min.
critter corner

A. Answering their teacher’s question B. Talking to other penguins C. Catching a fish Answer: B SUBSCRIBE TO NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC LITTLE KIDS! CALL TOLL FREE: 1 (800) 647-5463 Monday-Friday: 7 a.m.–8 p.m. CT, Saturday: 8 a.m.–6 p.m. CT natgeo.com/littlekids/subscribe Copyright © 2020 National Geographic Partners, LLC. All rights reserved. Reproduction of the whole or any part of the contents of NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC LITTLE KIDS without written permission is prohibited. NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC LITTLE KIDS and Yellow Border: Registered Trademarks ® Marcas Registradas. Printed in the U.S.A.…

1 min.
wild cards

COPYRIGHT © 2020 NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC PARTNERS, LLC dark-handed gibbon FUN FACTS Gibbons are related to gorillas and chimpanzees. Gibbons use their hands like hooks to swing from one tree branch to the next. broadclub cuttlefish FUN FACTS Cuttlefish are related to squids and octopuses. They live in the ocean and eat fish, shrimp, and crabs. wood duck FUN FACTS Newly hatched wood ducklings jump from their nest high in a tree to the ground. They can do this without getting hurt. zebras FUN FACTS A zebra’s stripes help it blend in with a group, which confuses enemies. Zebras live in groups called herds. serval FUN FACTS Servals have big ears and hear well. These wild cats hunt by listening for prey such as mice and rats. Then they pounce! carpet python FUN FACTS A carpet python can grow as long as two tall men lying in a row.…