• First, we’re having a GREAT time with the One School-One Book program…. Getting “thank you” notes from parents already about how it’s “forcing” some family reading time that they seemed to have lost over the years.
    — Paul Marinko - Principal at St. Paul's Lutheran School - Fort Wayne, IN
  • Since last spring, our entire school has excitedly embraced the One School, One Book Program. We will soon begin our spring selection: A Cricket in Times Square -- the third book we've adopted since the spring of 2010!

    We are so thrilled with the positive impact this program has had on our students, families, and staff
    — Laurie LaRue - First Grade Teacher at Edgewood School - Bristol, CT
  • I think the OSOB program is brilliant. My seven year-old attends Orleans Elementary in Massachusetts and they (we) are reading Masterpiece. Since the grades levels range from one to five at this school, finding a book to suit all is difficult. My daughter can follow the big picture somewhat but we have to reinforce what we’ve read because it’s a lot to take in for her.
    — Glenn Krzeminski - Parent of student at Orleans Elementary - Orleans, MA
  • The One District, One Book program promoted by Read To Them...is a powerful way to systemically address and promote a culture of literacy throughout the entire school system.

    My school actually adopted a hamster and even used it as “pet therapy” for many of the behaviorally challenged children in our school.
    — Kenny Moles of West Virginia

Daily Trivia Questions

Week Two

6. What was Large Lucille’s name the day before she was to be married?.
A: Little Lucille

7. What do you have to do if you’ve made a decision and it’s wrong?
A: You have to make another decision.

8. Who says, “You down there! Yes, I’m talking to you!”
A: Lady Sadie

9. What is Lady Sadie eating when Roger catches up w/ her again?
A: a rock

10. What’s the first thing Roger does after he turns into a baby eagle at the bottom of the cliff?
A: Flies (or swoops) low and looks for a talking leaf (Lady Sadie).

[Principal's choice: If you'd prefer, ask this: Name another children's book, a Caldecott Medal winning picture book, in which the main character transforms himself into an inanimate object and can't turn himself back w/out help.]
A: Sylvester and the Magic Pebble, of course, by William Steig.

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