An Invitation to the Art of Imagination and Reading!

Childcraft – The How and Why Library is for children, particularly for children from preschool through the primary grades. It is a resource library designed to intiate lifelong learning by answering children’s questions and stimulating new interests and curiosity. It satisfies children’s need to understand the world of information, imagination, and feelings.

… bright colours, full-colour photographs and sidebars add to the set’s attractivenss and accessibility… A solid asset.”

                                             – School Library Journal, USA

The Childcraft library is perfect for eager-to-learn youngsters who like to read on their own! It makes learning fun with stories, poems, nature and science articles, social studies, activities, and more!

Childcraft features a classic blend of photos, illustrations, fiction, and nonfiction to capture and keep the interest of a young student. Its varied content responds to children’s different learning styles and developing comprehension skills. Childcraft is an invitation for children to learn and explore.

Developed by teachers, librarians,a nd other experts on child growth and development. It is ideal for primary and upper elementary students, these engaging books provide key facts and concepts about plants, animals, numbers, people, and the universe. Students will discover a wealth of information on a wide range of topics—from science and natural history to cultures around the world. Childcraft is a strong bridge that takes readers from fiction to nonfiction.

Childcraft includes 15 volumes:
Once Upon a Time
Art Around Us
Poems and Rhymes
How Things Work
How Does it Happen?
Our Earth
Our Universe
Shapes and Numbers
The World of Animals
The World of Plants
About You, Celebrate!
See The World
Who We Are
Guide to Childcraft

Awards & Reviews:

2001 Publications Finalist/ Whole Publication design -The Association of Educational Publishers, April 2001

“Childcraft is, hands-down, the best reference book for preschool children and beginning readers.” – Ken Kister, A Guide to General and Specialized Encyclopedias