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Avishai, SusanAvishai, Susan | Alt 1
Avishai, SusanAvishai, Susan | Alt 1

Susan Avishai

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Titles by Susan Avishai

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Titles Found: 3
Amy's Disappearing Pickle
Amy's Disappearing Pickle ›
By Elizabeth Crary, Illustrated by Susan Avishai
Price 7.95

Trade Paper

Published Jan 2001

Someone is stealing the delicious pickles from Amy's lunch day after day. How can Amy find out who is taking the pickle and stop it? This engaging book, which allows readers to determine the course of the action, is designed to teach children how to identify problems, brainstorm options, think through the possible outcome of each option and, finally, to select and implement a solution. With these problem-solving skills, kids are better prepared to cope with every kind of concern without resorting to angry outbursts.
Heidi's Irresistible Hat
Heidi's Irresistible Hat ›
By Elizabeth Crary, Illustrated by Susan Avishai
Price 7.95

Trade Paper

Published Jan 2001

Heidi loves the special hat her aunt made, but there's an annoying classmate who keeps grabbing it off her head. How can Heidi get him to stop teasing her? This easy-to-read book is designed to teach children, who are encouraged to choose Heidi’s response, how to identify problems, brainstorm options, think through the possible outcome of each option and finally, to select and implement a solution. With these problem-solving skills, kids are better prepared to cope with every kind of concern.
Willy's Noisy Sister
Willy's Noisy Sister (2 Formats) ›
By Elizabeth Crary, Illustrated by Susan Avishai
Trade Paper Price 7.95

Trade Paper, Library

Published Jan 2001

Willy has just gotten home from school and wants to spend a few minutes playing by himself. His little sister Maya, though, wants him to play with her—right now. How can Willy get a few minutes of quiet and still keep his sister happy? The story presents children with several alternatives for them to consider, and every choice leads to a different ending. Kids can decide whether they like how the story turns out, or whether they want to go back and try another approach to solving the problem. The story also gives parents the opportunity to ask children what other solutions might work.