To the book fair and beyond

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LIA | The Lovett School

Getting children to read is one of the primary goals of schools, community education organizations, and parent groups, and one of the most popular ways of doing that is the book fair. Though schools do raise money through book fairs, most event coordinators and booksellers agree that the main goal is literacy. But running a book fair that will get kids excited about reading takes more than setting a date and contacting your local or national bookseller. The first step to book fair success is planning ahead and marshalling enough volunteers. She recommends working with teachers, librarians, or reading specialists to coordinate book selections to curriculum and a chosen theme, as well as to student interests and reading levels. To plan and organize the fair, Kaiser urges book fair chairs to make use of the materials Scholastic provides posters, planning calendars, patterns for making bookmarks and banners, and an instructional video and to participate in one of the many workshops the company holds in locations across the country.
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Scholastic Book Fairs

We recently stumbled across these awesome space themed posters created for a junior high library and we thought they would look great in the classroom too!.

“To the book fair and beyond” a real page-turning event

Find more help and information related to this topic. Follett Comm unity. Sign in to ask the community. Why I Host a Book Fair? Why host a Follett book fair? I hear from librarians who host the fair because the rewards they earn are the only revenue they have to keep their library updated. I hear from PTO reps who host the book fair because they are trying to raise enough money for their next large purchase.

they create a story for their Fair! Get together with iRock iRead. Ask students to write songs about books to the tunes To the Book Fair and Beyond. Get Crew.
a song of ice and fire book one

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Food Book Fair launched in as the first event of its kind: part festival, part conference, set at the intersection of food culture and food systems. Dubbed the "Coachella of writing about eating," "a voracious reader's dream," and "food geek heaven," our programming remains ceaselessly inspired by food media — books, yes, but also magazines, TV, film and radio. Our signature event is an expo starring magazines and makers from Brooklyn to Mexico City to Tokyo. We also produce talks, screenings, dinners, workshops and more. We're nerdy, yet cool; forward-thinking, yet historically aware. We're Food Book Fair. A reformed journalist, Kim previously worked in newspapers and online media.

No matter how old you are, some of the happiest memories of elementary and middle school revolve around Scholastic Book Clubs and Book Fairs. Graphic novels have introduced millions of visual readers, comic book lovers, and developing readers to the adventures, perils and excitement of other lives, personalities, and circumstances. Gaming guides, fiction, and graphic novels like these are one way to entice kids to put down the gaming controllers and pick up a book. Reading books about different cultures and lived experiences broadens perspectives and cultivates empathy. To address this challenge, Scholastic Book Fairs offers a selection of mature titles for advanced readers. I Still Love You and other titles that take readers into real-life situations that challenge and inform them. Many students turn to books after seeing movies based on them.

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  1. Alisa S. says:

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