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National Geographic Little KidsNational Geographic Little Kids

National Geographic Little Kids September - October 2018

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.

Country:
United States
Language:
English
Publisher:
National Geographic Society
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$20.51
6 Issues

IN THIS ISSUE

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hungry puffins

Puffins are birds that spend most of their life at sea. They dive into the water to catch fish to eat. A puffin can hold a lot of fish in its beak. Baby puffins are called puff lings. Both Mom and Dad take care of their puff ling. They catch fish for it. A puffin can hold its breath up to a minute when it dives. Puffins can fly as fast as a car on a highway. The puffin parents drop the fish near the puffling. They go catch more while the hungry puffling eats. A puffin parent makes more than 250 dives a day to catch fish for its puffling. Puffins grow up fast. At two months old, they fly out to sea alone. They dive and catch their own fish. READ MORE ABOUT PUFFINS! natgeolittlekids.com/september © FLPA /…

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same but different

Some words sound the same but mean different things. Point to each picture below. Say its name aloud. Then draw a line with your finger to the picture that sounds the same. Example: REBECCA HALE / NGS STAFF (SEE); BOLTENKOFF / SHUTTERSTOCK (SEA); MAKS NARODENKO / SHUTTERSTOCK (PEAR); MARAZE /SHUTTERSTOCK (DOUGH); ERIC ISSELEE / SHUTTERSTOCK (HARE, DOE); IVAN MOSHE / SHUTTERSTOCK (FLOWER); 2XSAMARA /SHUTTERSTOCK (HAIR); ANDRII MALKOV / SHUTTERSTOCK (PAIR); ANDRII GORULKO / SHUTTERSTOCK (FLOUR)…

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ring-tailed lemurs

Ring-tailed lemurs live in groups called troops. Troop members do everything together. Ring-tailed lemurs bark, click, chirp, howl, meow, and purr to talk with each other. The lemurs hold their tails high. That helps them see each other as they travel through the forest. They stretch out together to warm up in the sun. They search for food together. Up to 30 ring-tailed lemurs live in a troop. Between meals, the lemurs wrestle and chase each other. In the evening, they cuddle together in a tree and fall asleep. They eat leaves, fruit, wood, bugs, and birds. © CYRIL RUOSO / MINDEN PICTURES (ON GROUND); © PAULMAGUIRE / DREAMSTIME (IN TREE); JAK WONDERLY (ON LOG)…

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wild cards

leopard FUN FACTS Other animals often try to steal a leopard’s meal. Leopards carry food up into a tree to keep it safe from animals that do not climb. Oahu tree snail FUN FACTS These tree snails live only in Hawaii on an island called Oahu. The snails are about as long as the two words in red above. quoll FUN FACTS Like a kangaroo, a baby quoll grows in its mother’s pouch. A quoll is ready to live on its own by the time it’s just five months old. mandarin ducks FUN FACTS In the spring, a male mandarin duck is very colorful. His beautiful feathers help attract a mate. Japanese macaque FUN FACTS These monkeys are often called snow monkeys. They live in parts of Japan where winters are cold and snowy. whitetip reef shark FUN FACTS This shark is named for the white spots…

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critter corner

A. Sniffing B. Watching TV C. Waiting for a friend Subscribe to NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC LITTLE KIDS! Call TOLL FREE: 1 (800) 647-5463 TDD: 1 (800) 548-9797 Monday-Friday: 7 a.m.–8 p.m. CT, Saturday: 8:00 a.m.–6 p.m. CT natgeo.com/littlekids/subscribe Copyright © 2018 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.…

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