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1. माता सरस्वती शारदा

 माता सरस्वती शारदा आप सभी को  बसंत पंचमी की हार्दिक शुभकामनाएं … हे माता सरस्वती शारदा माता सरस्वती शारदा विद्यादानी दयानी दुःख हरिणी जगत जननी ज्वालामुखी माता सरस्वती शारदा हे माता सरस्वती शारदा विद्यादानी दयानी दुःख हरिणी जगत जननी ज्वालामुखी माता सरस्वती शारदा हे माता सरस्वती शारदा कीजे सुदृष्टि सेवक जान अपना इतना वरदान दीजे […]

The post माता सरस्वती शारदा appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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2. Valentines Mailboxes an Early Literacy Activity

valentines mailboxes

In February, what child doesn’t enjoy receiving and sending colorful Valentine’s Day cards?

And whether children make the cards themselves or simply sign their name to a card they buy, the act of sending and receiving Valentine’s Day cards is one that promotes literacy among young children.


Because it encourages reading, writing, and even talking about the Valentine’s cards with friends and/or family.

Most children love creating a Valentines Mailbox.

They can make a mailbox for school and one for home, too.

In fact, at home encourage everyone in the family to build a mailbox and exchange Valentines and other cards, notes, and letters all month long.

The mail doesn’t need to stop when March rolls around either.

Children will be used to the practice of sending and receiving mail by that time and they probably won’t want to give it up.

In March, encourage them to create cards and notes for St. Patrick’s Day.

Of course, there are all sorts of reasons to send mail every single day.

And by making it fun for kids to send and receive mail, they start to value the written word more and more.

And they are doing so in a way that is “authentic” because they really want to be able to read what that card from their father says, or they want to know how to spell a word correctly in a message they are putting in their sister’s mailbox.

Using Mailboxes in the Classroom

Teachers can also use the mail as a way for children to write about books they read or topics they study in the classroom.

Letters or cards can be sent from one child to another answering specific questions about a specific book.

The teacher might ask the class to writer a letter to a friend in class telling who their favorite character was in the book, what they liked best about the book, what they would do differently if they were the writing a book like this, etc.

When the children finish writing the letters they can put them in the mailboxes.

Later, everyone can read the letters and share them with the class as a class activity.

Write Notes Throughout the Day

As a parent or teacher, jot little notes and put them in your children’s or students’ mailboxes throughout the day.

If you’re a busy teacher, you don’t have to send a note to every child in your class every day. Just one note a day to one student will do.

It’s also fun if kids can create a mailbox that has a flag that can be raised or lowered when someone puts mail in the box.

The raised flag lets the child know “You’ve got mail!”

In the classroom, children can make reading, writing, and distributing the mail a daily practice at a specific time.

That way, kids won’t be running around to all the mailboxes at all times of day.

They’ll really look forward to the “mail call” part of the day!

The post Valentines Mailboxes an Early Literacy Activity appeared first on The National Writing for Children Center.

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3. Ranking of my blog in search Engine

Ranking of my blog in search Engine आज गूगल सर्च करते हुए मैने अपने ब्लॉग monicagupta.info पर किए गए Reviews  और Stat पढे.. !!!  ये भी पता लगा कि कितना alexa rank कितनी है और ट्रैफिक कितना और कहां कहां से आता है ….  

The post Ranking of my blog in search Engine appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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4. Off to New York

Watercolor illustration of a carrier pigeon wearing a red vest on a rooftop in New York, by Jessica Lanan

Well, the bags are packed, the portfolio is printed, and soon I’ll be on my way to the Big Apple to schmooze with a bunch of introverted, book-loving nerds. At this time tomorrow I’ll probably be hurtling through the streets on an ill-advised taxi ride or something. I’ll let you know how it all goes (if I survive.)

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5. एक प्रार्थना हनमानथप्पा के लिए

एक प्रार्थना हनमानथप्पा के लिए   सियाचिन में 5 दिन बर्फ में दबे होने के बावजूद जिंदा मिला लांस नायक हनमन थप्पा मेरी सहेली मणि को मंदिर जाना था और मुझे किसी से मिलने अस्तपाल …वापिस लौटते वक्त हम दोनों यही बात कर रहे थे बेशक, मंदिर में हम अपनों की सलामती और दुआ के […]

The post एक प्रार्थना हनमानथप्पा के लिए appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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6. Eyes in the wood.




Eyes in the Wood.


Someone said to go there.

To walk down the tree-lined lane

And enter the moss covered passageway

Of beech and hazel.

Deeper now with thicker moss beneath my feet,

I step back into the past,

And wonder whose steps I have followed

Into the darkening shadows.

Silence is everywhere.

Moss covered and listening always

To my next step back in time,

Where night creatures roam about.

I step around a lordly beech,

A master of this place.

And find myself inside a grove of hazel.

I pause and wonder what I heard.

The low grumble of a mighty crow,

Or something else.

The sniffing of a deer at sunset,

Or rabbits setting up a nightly watch.

Eyes dilated with tension building.

It is all around me.

The Druids are here.

They whisper with their ancient voice.

I move an eye deliberately and there it is,

Right in front of me.

A hooded crow with piercing eyes

And long black beak.

It speaks to me with one eye cocked awry.

With ancient sound and flash of beak.

I feel the words but do not hear them,

 Just deep vibrations echoing into the night.

Other waves of sound surround me.

More voices closer now,

Almost touching, but holding back,

To separate me from their pack.

Afraid no longer but unable to speak.

I let their world work wonders in the night.

I’m welcome here, I think.

To run is not a need to pamper.

The hooded Druid speaks once more

And then retreats back into his hazel maze.

Muffled silence wraps around me

As carefully I too retreat into the dying day.

Denis Hearn 2015

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7. The Introvert’s Guide to Surviving a Conference

The truth is, I’m kind of a fake introvert. On those ubiquitous personality tests I hover right on the line between the two extremes. Nonetheless, a big social event like a SCBWI national conference can be overwhelming, and all the networking can push a pseudo-introvert like me to the point of social burnout. I’ve collected some tips below that have helped me have the best possible experience at one of these events. (If you want to learn more about what a SCBWI conference is, click here.)

Photograph of promotional postcards and portfolio for use at SCBWI NY Conference

Promo postcards and portfolio page, ready to go.

1. Homework

The seeds of a great experience are sown long before you get to the conference.

  • Try to read at least one book by every speaker. It makes their keynote more illuminating.
  • To be a real overachiever, come up with a question or two you’d want to ask each faculty member. If you ever end up sharing a table with them or in a Q&A session, you’ll be ready to participate.
  • If you’ve been to prior conferences, go through the contacts you made back then and refresh your memory. For extra credit, check out their websites to see what new stuff they’ve been up to. There’s nothing worse than introducing yourself to someone only to hear “um, we met last year.” (Sorry about that, Rodolfo.)
  • If you’re attending sessions with assignments, make sure to do your homework ahead of time.

2. Stuff you should probably bring with you

In addition to your underwear and toothbrush and so forth, don’t forget the following:

  • Your portfolio/dummy books/whatever.
  • Postcards and/or business cards.
  • A sketchbook/notebook and something to write with.
  • A copy of any of your recently published books that you want to show to your friends.
  • Copies of other people’s books that you want to get signed.
  • Warm things (it’s ALWAYS cold in the hotel. Plus it’s New York in February.)
  • Earplugs for sleeping if you’re sharing a room with friends.
  • Sleep mask (ditto to above.)

3. Networking tips for introverts, or something

I probably shouldn’t be giving advice at all in this area.

  • Try to avoid looking at your feet while talking to people.
  • Resist the urge to apologize for your work.
  • Be genuinely interested in other people.
  • Don’t be afraid to introduce yourself.
  • Don’t be one of those annoying, pushy people who stalk the faculty members.
  • Sit in the front. You can see so much better. Actually, never mind. DON’T sit in the front, because I want to sit there.

4. Chilling Out

For an introvert, a big conference in New York City is remarkably taxing. While the whole point of the conference is to network and go to keynotes blah blah blah, it’s okay to take some time to get away from it all in order to survive.

  • Use the gym or pool if there is one to get away from people for a little while.
  • Have your own room if you can afford it. This helps a ton, but it’s like $400 a night so I get it.
  • Skip a keynote if you have to. Or two.
  • Leave the hotel and go somewhere else. Cafes are good.

Have you been a national conference or book fair? What tips would you suggest? Feel free to share in the comments!


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8. Horse Blue

          This is a redo of a sketch I did quite some time ago. I loved the sketch: The piece was created entirely in PhotoShop using a Wacom Intuos Tablet.

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9. पानी कितना

पानी कितना गूगल सर्च पर मुझे देखते हुए इतनी हैरानी हुई कि सबसे ज्यादा सर्च किया गया कि पानी कितना पीना चाहिए. हाल ही में सर्दी का मौसम गया है और सर्दी में पानी पीना तो दूर हम तो पानी देखते ही सर्दी लगनी शुरु हो जाती. सर्दी में जहां पौधे सूखे सूखे हो गएं […]

The post पानी कितना appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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10. चर्चा का विषय है बदलता समाज

चर्चा का विषय है बदलता समाज हमारा सामाजिक परिवेश मुझे याद है कुछ समय पहले मैं एक पहेली अपने दोस्तों से बहुत पूछा करती थी कि बताओ ऐसी क्या चीज है जो है तो आपकी पर आपके दोस्त ज्यादा इस्तेमाल करते हैं… यकीन मानिए सभी कंफ्यूज हो जाते और अजूबों गरीब उत्तर देने लगते . […]

The post चर्चा का विषय है बदलता समाज appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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11. Talking with Alexander Chee about The Queen of the Night

Screenshot 2016-02-01 17.56.41

The publication party for The Queen of the Night, the magnificent second novel by my dear friend Alexander Chee, is tomorrow night at McNally Jackson. I was stunned and so happy when he asked me to discuss the book with him there.

Alex and I became friends before I read his first book. An instant easy understanding was possible between us that might have been impossible if I’d encountered Edinburgh — which is wonderful and true and utterly its own thing — before I knew him. Over the years he has become a kind of muse for me, as well as an advisor, though I don’t think I ever put it to myself quite that until I just typed the words just now.

He says he sees our conversation tomorrow night as an extension of the many we’ve had over the years. Most of those happened in private, obviously, but I’ve written about a few of them before: On creating the feeling you want the reader to feel; After the affair (on Jean Rhys and Ford Madox Ford); and Some company for slow writers.

The Queen of the Night tour schedule is here. You can follow along with the excitement at his Twitter feed.



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12. बापू

 बापू और उनका हे राम गाँधी बापू को सादर नमन आज सुबह किसी ने सोशल नेट वर्किंग साईट फेसबुक पर “हे राम” लिखा हुआ था. कुछ देर बाद देखा तो उसमे दो लाईक थे. काफी देर बाद जब न्यूज फीड मे दुबारा देखा तो उसके किसी मित्र मे पूछा कि क्या हुआ!!! आज हे राम […]

The post बापू appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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13. Joyeaux Anniversaire!

This was a sketch I did in November for my dear friend, Dolly. Inked and colored in Photoshop.

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14. Housewife Dilemma

 Housewife Dilemma आमतौर पर Housewife  अक्सर दुविधा, कशमकश या असमंजस मे रहती हैं. वो Dilemma क्या, क्यों और  किस तरह का होता है आईए जाने .. आज क्या बनेगा … आज काम वाली बाई आएगी या नहीं, बच्चों की शाम को एक्स्ट्रा क्लास है उन्हें छोड कर आना है …. रात को शादी में जाना है … […]

The post Housewife Dilemma appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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15. I, Rodent: Humanized Mice and Mousey Humans

via giphy

I wrote about science and self and wanted and unwanted rodents: I, Rodent.

This is probably the strangest essay I’ve published to date. I like it a lot.

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16. Does Your Portfolio Need an Audit?

Happy New Year! As usual, I started the year off with (waaay too many) goals and resolutions. One of those goals was to revisit my portfolio with a critical, unbiased (ha) eye. The 2016 SCBWI New York Conference is rapidly approaching, and since I’ve sunk over a grand into it, I might as well prepare to make the most of the experience. So anyway, here’s a little post on reviewing and refreshing the all-important portfolio.

Like the unicorn, the perfect portfolio is elusive. Supposedly my portfolio should be a showcase for the kind of work I want to do in the future, rather than a place for my old projects to gather dust. This is much easier said than done. With my skills constantly evolving and improving, my portfolio pieces seem to go obsolete faster than Apple products. Without resorting to time travel, is it possible to show a whole portfolio of consistent, strong work?

The Elusive Unicorn

In general, our new work will (hopefully) be better than the older stuff. But having a few great new pieces is not good enough. It seems that the editors and agents can’t see my impressive new (imaginary) oeuvre. Silly industry professionals! Instead they are judging me on what they actually see in the portfolio. The weakest work in my portfolio, specifically, rather than the pieces that hint toward my future genius. I once heard Cecilia Yung, AD and VP at Penguin, blithely say that she only looks at the absolute worst image in the portfolio and ignores the rest. “If I can live with your worst,” she said, “I can work with you.” If that’s not intimidating enough, the better the great new breakthrough pieces are, the shabbier the old not-so-great ones look by comparison, and the less cohesive the portfolio becomes. What’s a poor artist to do?

Happily, I’ve come up with a handy two-step plan to tackle this problem:

Step 1: Make more art.

Step 2: Show them less of it.

Putting together a portfolio is an exercise in curation. I like to start by doing some super-honest portfolio analysis to get a clearer picture of where I am and what path I should follow. First and foremost, what should be in my portfolio? There’s no right answer to this, but if I were an editor I’d probably want to see evidence of things like this:

  1. A mastery of technique with a consistent and unique style
  2. The ability to tell a compelling story
  3. The ability to draw a consistent character in a variety of poses
  4. The ability to draw diverse characters, both human and animal
  5. The ability to show action, emotion and personality

Sounds good, right? Now comes the “harsh reality” part. Go print some color copies of all of your pieces, spread them out on the floor or a large table, and take a look.

You can start with what I call the “cringe test.” You can do this alone or (even more illuminating) with friend or colleague. If you have a friend who is notoriously hard to please they’re perfect for the job. Regard each of your images, one by one. You will probably start by admiring the best ones. Keep going. Eventually you will run out of shiny new ones and come to one where you feel that internal “cringe.” You might pause and make an excuse or apology, or attempt to “explain” the piece in some way. Hallelujah, this is the sign you’ve been waiting for! It needs to go. Get rid of as many as you need. You might even get rid of the majority of your portfolio. That’s okay. It just means that your skills–and your critical eye–have improved. Pat yourself on the back, and go have some chocolate.

Now that the cringe-worthy pieces are gone, look at what’s left. If you like, you can analyze these images through the lens of the Five Important Qualities that I invented listed above. Are you telling compelling stories that make you want to turn the page? Do you have a variety of characters in different poses? What’s missing? If you’re having trouble being honest with yourself, pretend that you’re the editor looking at the work of someone you might want to hire. What gives you confidence in this illustrator? What concerns you?

Once you’ve identified the holes in your portfolio, you can focus on making new work, keeping those things in mind. It’s always better to have a few strong pieces than to pad your portfolio with filler, so don’t go crazy here. Think of this as practice. When I audited my portfolio I found that there isn’t as much action and emotion as I’d like, so that’s something I’m working on in my new portfolio pieces. That doesn’t mean these new pieces will necessarily make the cut for the portfolio. It just gives me a direction to head in.

At the end of the day, I hope you can create your magical unicorn portfolio where you adore each and every image and it reflects what you love to do and what you’re capable of. It’s no easy task, so don’t get discouraged. Every new image you make is a tiny step forward, and every weak piece cut from your portfolio raises you a notch in the illustration world. Only you know how to take it from here.

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17. Not-predictions…

I haven’t been blogging this year. It’s been a crazy time, with my new JOB (did I mention I have a job now?) and a book to write, and so on and so on.  Also, this winter I’m embarking on a big adventure– a group of friends and I are hosting a refugee family from Somalia.   So there’s a lot to do, always.

But it happens to be THAT weekend. The BIG weekend for kidlit folks.  ALA Midwinter.  So I dashed over here to get my own choices for the big awards on the record.

For Newbery… there’s no question in my mind but that Rebecca Stead deserves the medal again. I didn’t love Goodbye Stranger as much as When You Reach Me, but I thought it was the most unusual and well written middle grade book I read this year.  I’m especially interested in seeing more upper middle grade books in the world, and I felt like this book managed the true voice of that “tween” age deftly.

For Caldecott, my money is on Waiting.  I HATE that this is the case.  I think I’ve made it pretty clear how I feel about the lack of female illustrators being awarded the medal.  But I fell hard for Kevin Henkes’ newest book.  It’s just a perfect quiet picture book.  So, there we are.  I’d be lying if I said otherwise.


ut of course there are any number of amazing women in the mix too, and I’d love to see some medal-love shining from Emily Hughes’ The Little Gardener.

Or Pamela Zagarenski’s The Whisper.

Or Sophie Blackall’s Finding Winnie.

And for Printz?  I don’t read a ton of YA, so I’m limited in my ability to evaluate, but the YA book I loved most this year was X, by Ilyasah Shabazz and Kekla Magoon.  There was a special sort of magic to this book– it walked a line, including “edgy” material in a way that I almost felt my third and fourth grade boys could handle.  The tone is amazing, a sort of headlong dash.  I loved it.

So there we are.  I won’t make predictions, because the ALA evaluation process is so mysterious and bewildering, and  I’m ALWAYS WRONG.  But these are the books I’d be arguing for, if I sat on those committees.

And hats off to the people who do!

Now, what about YOU? What are your favorites of 2015??  Tell me why I’m wrong.

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18. सर्दी की धूप और ठंड के फायदे

सर्दी की धूप और ठंड के फायदे सर्दी में जहां गुड, गज्जक और मूंगफली बहुत भाती है वही गुनगुनी धूप में इसका आनंद लेना सुखद होता है. ठंड की एक सुबह मणि ने बाते करते हुए बताया कि उसकी दिल से इच्छा है कि पडोसियों की नई कार आ जाए. मुझे बहुत खुशी हुई कि लोग […]

The post सर्दी की धूप और ठंड के फायदे appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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19. Hello- New Year Greetings

Hello- New Year Greetings Call Your Friends … आज सुबह से कभी phone तो कभी मैसेज !!!! एक फोन रखा ही था कि मेरी सहेली मणि आ गई. ऐसा लग रहा था कि उसे किसी बात पर गुस्सा आ रहा है . मेरे पूछ्ने पर उसने बताया कि एक दो दोस्तो के नए साल के […]

The post Hello- New Year Greetings appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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20. Happy 2016!

I have dusted off this blog and am restarting it. Sorry for the lack of posting. If you are connected with me on social media, then you know that I have been very busy with moving to beautiful Massachusetts and a new job. To start things off, I am posting this fun little illustration I’ve been...

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21. आतंकवाद – आतंकी- पाक के ना पाक इरादे

आतंकवाद – आतंकी- पाक के ना पाक इरादे टेलिविजन पर, न्यूज चैनल पर चिल्ला चिल्ला कर बोलने से आतंकवाद की समस्या का कभी हल नही निकल सकता ..ये काम सिर्फ सरकार ही करे तो बेहतर होगा ..क्योकि जिस तरह से आतंकवाद अपने पैर पसार रहा है … बहुत संजीदा और गम्भीरता से सोचने की आवश्यकता […]

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22. आतंकवाद -शहीद जवान और नेताओं की राजनीति

आतंकवाद -शहीद जवान और नेताओं की राजनीति आतंकवाद -शहीद जवान और नेताओं की राजनीति जिस तरह से आतंकी हमलों में हमारे जवान शहीद हो रहे हैं और नेता अपनी बयानबाजी से थम नही रहे हैं चाहे भाजपा हो या कांग्रेस और न्यूज चैनल आरोप प्रत्यारोप की राजनीति गरमाई हुई है … ऐसे में बहुत लोग […]

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23. Audio-Odd even formula- Monica Gupta

Audio-Odd even formula- Monica Gupta अरविंद केजरीवाल जी का ऑडियों वीडियों  ऑड ईवन कार के बारे में सुन रही थी तो अचानक मुझे एक बात याद आई वो मैं आपसे ऑडियो और लिख कर भी शेयर कर रही हूं … बहुत समय पहले मैने एक कहानी लिखी थी प्यारा चोर … वो कहानी कुछ ऐसे […]

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24. Cambridge University Press Takes Young Readers on an Adventure

Cambridge University Press has collaborated with University College London Institute of Education (IOE) and award-winning authors to create a new primary guided reading series, Cambridge Reading Adventures.

This engaging new series will enable teachers to create a structured literacy learning route, which children will both benefit from, and enjoy.

Cambridge reading adventures


The series has been grouped into 11 Book Bands to ensure that reading challenge across the series supports teacher decision making and progress in literacy.

The 90 titles cover a wide range of subjects at each child’s unique reading level, including fictional tales, traditional settings, animal adventures and historically based and factual stories, as well as plots featuring real and imagined worlds that children can explore.

Titles include Leela can Skate by Alison Hawes and Late for School by Claire Llewellyn, both authors chosen for their expertise in children’s education and teaching.

Leela Can Skate

Edward Rippeth, Head of Primary at Cambridge University Press, said: “Children will thoroughly enjoy the adventures their reading will take them on with this series, which will instil in them, from a young age, the enjoyment and potential value of a ‘good book’.

Cambridge University Press has developed this series of books for children who are learning to read across the globe and for whom English may or may not be their first language – it is the perfect resource to support children in their pursuit of reading for pleasure.”

“Each of the stories is exciting and interesting, of high quality and contains culturally relevant reading material for children around the world. We’re thrilled to have developed this series to inspire children to read and to show we care about the experiences of young readers.”

Each book in the series follows the IOE Book Bands framework and supports the entire reading journey; from a child who is completely new to reading through to becoming a confident and independent reader.

The books in the programme use impeccable and rigorous pedagogy and are structured in such a way that parents and older children are able to follow a clear progressive route, in line with the reader’s linguistic improvement, gradually exposing each child to more advanced words, and a level of content which is suitable for his or her age.

Written and edited by carefully selected authors who have been chosen for their expertise in children’s education and teaching, and who bring English language to life for learners, Cambridge Reading Adventures features notable names such as Lauri Kubuitsile, Jonathan and Angela Scott and Ian Whybrow, best known for the million-selling series Harry and the Bucketful of Dinosaurs.

The series is edited by Sue Bodman and Glen Franklin who are national leaders at the IOE’s International Literacy Centre. Both Sue and Glen are experienced teachers and adult educators, and are published authors in their own right. They are the editors of the highly influential ‘Which Book and Why: using Book Bands and book levels for guided reading in Key Stage 1’.

Professor Andrew Brown, interim Director UCL Institute of Education, Professor of Education and Society, explained: “Cambridge Reading Adventures is designed for young children learning to read for whom English is a first or second language, all over the world! The series has resulted in texts designed specifically for guided reading and we are proud to be involved with a venture that seeks to improve the experience of learning to read, for parents and their children.”

About Cambridge University Press

Cambridge University Press is the publishing business of the University of Cambridge. Granted letters patent by Henry VIII in 1534, it is the oldest publishing house and second-largest university press in the world. The department of the University of Cambridge is both an academic and educational publisher with a global presence in more than 40 countries, publishing over 50,000 titles by authors from over 100 countries.

About Cambridge Reading Adventures

The exciting reading scheme has been created in collaboration between Cambridge University Press and the UCL Institute of Education. Created to provide more than a series of books, it is designed around a pedagogical approach that is child centred. As well as high quality, engaging texts for children, the series contains materials for professional development.

About the UCL Institute of Education

The UCL Institute of Education is a world-leader specialising in education and the social sciences. Founded in 1902, the Institute currently has more than 7,000 students and 800 staff. In the 2014 and 2015 QS World University Rankings, the Institute was ranked number one for Education worldwide. It was shortlisted in the ‘University of the Year’ category of the 2014 Times Higher Education (THE) awards. In January 2014, the Institute was recognised by Ofsted for its ‘outstanding’ initial teacher training across primary, secondary and further education. In the most recent Research Excellence Framework, 94% of our research was judged to be world class. On 2 December 2014, the Institute became a single-faculty school of UCL, called the UCL Institute of Education. www.ucl.ac.uk/ioe

About UCL (University College London)

Founded in 1826, UCL was the first English university established after Oxford and Cambridge, the first to admit students regardless of race, class, religion or gender, and the first to provide systematic teaching of law, architecture and medicine. We are among the world’s top universities, as reflected by performance in a range of international rankings and tables. UCL currently has over 35,000 students from 150 countries and over 11,000 employees. Our annual income is over £1bn. www.ucl.ac.uk | Follow us on Twitter @uclnews | Watch our YouTube channel YouTube.com/UCLTV

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25. Audio-Odd even cars formula- Monica Gupta

Audio-Odd even cars formula- Monica Gupta अरविंद केजरीवाल जी का ऑडियों वीडियों  ऑड ईवन कार के बारे में सुन रही थी तो अचानक मुझे एक बात याद आई वो मैं आपसे ऑडियो और लिख कर भी शेयर कर रही हूं … बहुत समय पहले मैने एक कहानी लिखी थी प्यारा चोर … वो कहानी कुछ […]

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