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Kathleen Weidner Zoehfeld worked as an editor of children's books for over ten years before beginning her career as a writer. She has written two other books for the Let's-Read-and-Find-Out Science series" What Lives in a Shell?, illustrated by Helen K. Davie, and How Mountains Are Made, illustrated by James Graham Hale. Ms Zoehfeld lives in Norwalk, Connecticut.
Paul Meisel has illustrated many books for children, including Why Are the Ice Caps Melting?, Energy Makes Things Happen, and What Happens to Our Trash? in the Let's-Read-and-Find-Out Science series. He lives in Newtown, Connecticut.
I don't know how much of phase transition my five-year old son really understood after reading this book, but this book has certainly attracted his attention. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Xiaochao Zheng
Handy for our Grade 3 Science unit. The students found this handy to use especially the information it gave them.Published 9 months ago by tanya2kay
I so appreciate the way I can obtain books at Amazon for a good price. This book is fun to read.Published 11 months ago by Mrs. Denise I. Akers
Perfect introduction to observable science subject of the states of matter. Easily translates into simple experiments for you g children and school aged kids as well.Published 11 months ago by ShopperN
My daughter and son found this book fascinating and helped when I tought them about the world which Lucretius identified for us long time ago.Published 12 months ago by Amazon Customer
This has become my six year old daughter's favorite book. She really enjoys explaining to anyone who will listed the different between solids, liquids,and gasses. Read morePublished 17 months ago by Sean G.
It's to the point and makes it fun to learn about science. I would recommend this book to any parent.Published 19 months ago by JDinTX
An important book for explaining the physical world to a young mind. I look forward to reading this book to my granddaughter when she is old enough to ask questions like why the... Read morePublished 21 months ago by Cerberus