These colourful and attractive books present a wide range of text types, ideal for teaching essential non-fiction skills in an interesting context. They can be used for shared, guided or independent reading and are ideal for use in the literacy hour. "What is Good Weather?" is a discussion text, and explores different perspectives on the different types of weather and reasons for liking or disliking them. "Rainbows" is a report which explains how rainbows are formed and explains how and where to find them. "El Nino" explains how this phenomenon changes the weather worldwide, and the devastating effect it can have on people, land and animals. "Weather Encyclopedia" features different aspects of weather, including how fast a hurricane moves and how many sorts of frost there are. It is an ideal book to teach reference book skills. "Make Your Own Weather Station" is an instruction text showing children how to make simple weather instruments, and gives the background to weather recording and forecasting. "A Day in the Life of a Storm Chaser" is a diary account of the storm chaser who advised on the film Twister. It also explains just how tornadoes are formed. All are beautifully illustrated and full of amazing facts.
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David Wray is Series Editor of the Oxford Literacy Web.
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