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Nursery Rhymes for Babies | Parents | baby goose

Nursery Rhymes for Babies

Tune your little one's ears to the magical cadences of rhyming tales.
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Cover image for The Itsy Bitsy Spider
The Itsy Bitsy Spider
Series: Bunny Reads Back
by Rosemary Wells

Young readers follow the familiar spider through her famous waterspout climb and beyond, as she encounters a blowing fan, a mischievous mouse, a wily cat, and more in this charming expansion of the popular song.

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Board Book: $5.59

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Cover image for Read-Aloud Rhymes for the Very Young
Read-Aloud Rhymes for the Very Young
Illustrated by Marc Brown

First published in 1986 and just as fresh and relevant today, this widely acclaimed, child-friendly poetry anthology is now being reissued with a striking new jacket.

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Picture Book: $15.96

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Cover image for Read to Your Bunny
Read to Your Bunny
Series: Bunny Reads Back
by Rosemary Wells Illustrated by Rosemary Wells
From bestselling author/illustrator Rosemary Wells comes a charming, rhyming story that children will want to hear again and again. This gem of a book celebrates reading through an intimate story and vibrant, bunny-filled pictures.
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Paperback Book: $3.19

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Board Book: $6.39

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Cover image for My First Real Mother Goose Board Book
My First Real Mother Goose Board Book
Series: Real Mother Goose
by Blanche Fisher Wright Illustrated by Blanche Fisher Wright

A collection of familiar Mother Goose rhymes, including "Jack Be Nimble," "To Market," and "Ring Around the Rosie." From "Baa, Baa Black Sheep" to "Ring Around the Rosie," this book has the Mother Goose rhymes children know and love.

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Board Book: $6.29

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Cover image for The Tale of Peter Rabbit
The Tale of Peter Rabbit
by Beatrix Potter Illustrated by David McPhail

Since it was first published in 1902, Beatrix Potter's The Tale of Peter Rabbit has become one of the undisputed classics of children's literature — so classic, in fact, that generations of children have grown up thinking of it as a traditional folktale. But the exciting story of the mischievous rabbit and Mr.

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Board Book: $5.59

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Paperback Book: $3.19

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Cover image for Chicka Chicka Boom Boom
Chicka Chicka Boom Boom
by John Archambault , Bill Martin Jr. Illustrated by Lois Ehlert

"A told B, and B told C, I'll meet you at the top of the coconut tree."

In this lively alphabet rhyme, all the letters of the alphabet race each other up the coconut tree. Will there be enough room? Oh, no; Chicka Chicka Boom Boom!

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Paperback Book: $6.39

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Cover image for Clap Your Hands
Clap Your Hands
by Lorinda Bryan Cauley
Reach for the sky, wiggle your toes Stick out your tongue and touch your nose.
Significantly, Cauley pays close attention to detail as well as mood, and the clothing choices of her characters are as much fun to note as their happy faces.
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Cover image for The Everything Book
The Everything Book
by Denise Fleming

This collection of simple works introduces colors, shapes, numbers, animals, food, and nursery rhymes. The Everything Book is a complete preschool library in one volume. Full-color illustrations. Baby/Preschool.

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Cover image for Humpty Dumpty
Humpty Dumpty
by Daniel Kirk Illustrated by Daniel Kirk

Humpty Dumpty is an egg on a mission to get the best seat in the house for King Moe's birthday parade, no matter how high he has to climb. Timid King Moe also has a mission: to hide from the parade's jugglers, clowns and onlookers, or at least find a seat belt in his coach.

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Cover image for Moo, Baa, La La La!
Moo, Baa, La La La!
by Sandra Boynton Illustrated by Sandra Boynton
Ideal for reading aloud, this classic book encourages youngsters to imitate the sounds made by Boynton's seriously silly signature animals.
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Cover image for Wrinkles
Series: A Rookie Reader
by Pam Miller Illustrated by Bob Ostrom

All Rookie Readers actively engage young readers, encouraging language development, building fluency, and promoting independent reading. By targeting a skill, like learning about rhymes, young readers are building fundamental reading skills with the help of fun, lively, colorfully illustrated stories.

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Cover image for Sir Mike
Sir Mike
Series: A Rookie Reader
by Robyn Hood Black Illustrated by David Murphy

Mike is all ready to fight the dragon he thinks he sees but then is happy to realize it is just his pet dog.

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Cover image for Ice Cream Everywhere!
Ice Cream Everywhere!
Series: Rhyme Time Readers
by Marjorie Blain Parker Illustrated by Stephanie Roth

It's in a dish; it's in your hair! Watch out! Ice cream's everywhere!

Rhyming text describes different ways of eating ice cream and how to clean up afterwards. After enjoying read-aloud time with this repetitive rhyming reader, kids will soon be recognizing words and reading on their own!

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Cover image for Mother Goose
Mother Goose
by Michael Hague Illustrated by Michael Hague
Here is Michael Hague's selection of his favorite Mother Goose rhymes. "The full-color pictures are lovely to look at; some are enclosed paintings while others wander over an expanse of white page". — Booklist
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Cover image for The Biggest Snowball Fight!
The Biggest Snowball Fight!
Series: Rhyme Time Readers
by Angela Shelf Medearis Illustrated by Jackie Snider

The action-packed rhymes in this whimsical story of winter cheer are great fun for kids to recognize and recite this holiday season — if they can stop giggling enough to join in!

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Cover image for Rhyme Time Reader: Penguin's Big Hill (Lvl 1)
Rhyme Time Reader: Penguin's Big Hill (Lvl 1)
Series: Rhyme Time Readers
by Dana Regan Illustrated by Dana Regan

A penguin and his friends decide to slide down the big snow hill.

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Cover image for Big Fat Cow that goes Kapow
Big Fat Cow that goes Kapow
by Andy Griffiths Illustrated by Terry Denton
In these ten easy-to-read stories, there is a mixed-up cow that says "meow," a mole called Noel who plays rock and roll in a hole, and a boy named Mike who rides a bike with a very big spike.
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Cover image for Coyotes
Series: Nature's Children, Third Series
by Jennifer Zeiger Illustrated by Steve Gray

Photos, maps, and informative text offer a clear view of the coyotes' role in nature. Whether they are stalking through the fallen leaves on a forest floor or sneaking into backyards, coyotes often appear mysterious and sneaky.

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Cover image for Ten Playful Penguins
Ten Playful Penguins
by Emily Ford Illustrated by Russell Julian
Ten playful penguins shout, "Hip, hip, hooray!"
Good food, good friends, and lots of fun: Now that's a perfect day.

In this sweet rhyming book, touchable plastic penguins disappear as you turn the pages of this zoo adventure!
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Board Book: $10.39

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Cover image for Little Red Book of Nursery Rhymes
Little Red Book of Nursery Rhymes
by Nila Aye
An illustrated collection of classic nursery rhymes.
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October 2017 Competition

To enter the competition, use the form below to submit your answer to the following question:
What is the correct name for a baby Goose?
Terms & Conditions:
Competition closing date – 09/11/17. Winner selected at random.


If you have just had a duck/goose encounter of the closest kind and haven't a clue what to do, don't feel bad.  Most of us have learned more in recent years about whales, tigers and crocodiles than we have ducks and geese.  Count yourself lucky to have this chance to get to know one of the world's most remarkable little creatures. 


(babies under 4 weeks old)
How do I know how old it is?  If it is still all covered with soft down, it is under 2 weeks old.  If you can feel prickly little feathers, it is between 2 and 4 weeks; if you can see some feathers it is over 4 weeks, and fully feathered, it is grown.
What do I keep it in?  If you plan to keep it, get a small dog carrier (the plastic kind with wire door).  Otherwise, use a plastic storage box, a cardboard box or basket.  To make it feel secure, partially cover the top with something like a towel.  Put a towel in the bottom as they shouldn't stand on anything slick. 
How do I keep it warm?  Waterfowl babies don't need as much warmth as other birds, but they do need a little extra warmth, especially at night, for the first week to 10 days.  This can be provided with a lamp and a 100 to 200 watt bulb set over the container, a heating pad set on low and covered with a towel or you can get handwarmers at Walmart, sporting goods stores, etc.  Once opened they stay warm for hours.  You have to cover them to be sure they aren't too hot and always make sure the baby can move away from any heat if it gets too hot.
What do I feed it?  The best thing is duck or chicken starter purchased at a feed store.  IT MUST BE UNMEDICATED FEED. In a pinch, you can give it crushed cereal like Cheerios, crushed dog food, crushed dry cat food, cottage cheese, hard boiled eggs, chopped lettuce, canned peas or chopped green beans. Ducks can feed themselves from birth, but may not recognize the food so put a dab on a finger and put it in the bill to get it started.  All food should be mixed with a little water for the first week or two.  They can drown easily, so only a shallow dish of water should be used. Don't worry if you have a tiny baby that won't eat.  They are nourished by the egg yolk and don't need food during the first 24 to 48 hours, but will usually drink a little water. You can get a package of Vitamins and Electrolytes at any feed store.  If you add a scant teaspoon to a gallon of water, that will help give it a good start. Food and water should be kept available all day up to bedtime.  Never give it feed without water. 
How do I bathe it? As I said, babies can drown easily as they don't have the oil or the feathers for waterproofing for a few weeks.  You can put it in a couple of inches of water in a sink, but watch it closely, let it bathe, and give it time to preen (clean its feathers) in a warm place.  If it doesn't get dry enough, you can gently use a hair dryer on low.
When can I diaper it? Baby diapers can be started at a week or two.  If it is over 2 weeks old, skip them and get an expandable harness at 4 weeks.
What else does it need? A stuffed toy will be very comforting and give it something to cuddle up with to help keep it warm.  Baby waterfowl are not like other birds.  You have probably heard that you shouldn't handle a baby bird much.  Forget it!! This baby wants and needs to be close to you as much as possible.  It will run away when you reach for it, but that is only an instinctive survival move.  Go ahead and pick it up, but snuggle it close to you quickly so it will feel safe. 
Anything else I should know? If you have rescued a wild Mallard duck or Canada gosling, I must tell you that it is illegal to keep it.  You are supposed to give it to a wildlife rehabber.  However, if it is seriously injured, they may kill it instead of trying to save it, and I know one-legged ducks, and even several ducks/geese that can't walk, but are being raised by happy human is 10 years old.  If you keep it, you could run into a problem if you need a vet as they aren't supposed to care for them.  You might be able to get permit to keep it, but find out what the rules are before you tell them you have it. I'm not in the habit of breaking the rules (laws), but I have to disagree with some of the wildlife rules.  What is best?  That a wild baby have a great life with you or be killed? Oh, if you are thinking of taking it to an animal shelter, please forget it.  It is hard enough to find a vet that knows how to care for them and the chances of an animal shelter taking good care of it are slim to none.
I would strongly advise not letting a child under 5 or 6 hold the duck even with supervision, and closely supervise older  children. Ducklings/goslings can do very fast leaps and get hurt easily.
If you are not able to keep the baby, go to  Everyone there will try to find a home for it, or at least put you together with a kind and caring wildlife rehabber.


If you have a seriously injured bird, first try to stop any serious bleeding. Clean the wound gently with peroxide, apply Neosporin and bandage it as best you can with gauze and masking tape.  Of course, if you don’t have those materials available, substitute the best you can.

If there is no serious bleeding but it is obviously hurt, it is best to put the bird in a quiet, darkened place for a while to let it rest. Stress is equally as serious as the wounds. Provide water and help it drink if it is unable. Do not subject it to children or several people at a time trying to help.

If you must take it to a vet try to find an avian vet, but if the only one you can get to is a regular vet and you do not know if they take ducks or not, DO NOT CALL THEM! 9 times out of 10, they will say they do not take ducks, so don’t ask. Take the duck to the vet keeping it as comfortable as possible (a soft towel in a box) and demand that they help it. It is very hard for a vet to refuse especially if there are patients listening. They may not know much about ducks, but they can take X Rays, splint a broken wing or leg, stop bleeding, give antibiotics, etc. Go to Links to find avian vets and rehabbers. can be a big help in many ways. You can find a list of veterinarians that have proven to be good with ducks and geese. There are several waterfowl rehabbers on the list who will provide advice on how to care for the injury. There may be a good rehabber close to you who will pick up the bird if it isn’t yours. It is a very active list so you should be able to get help quickly.

If you need help quickly and don’t have time to join the list, call me, 520 631-3320. If I don’t have the answers myself, I can contact the list or call others to help you.


If you have come into possession of a duck and haven’t a clue how to care for it, read on.

Provide it with water and a safe, quiet place to stay. Keep children, pets, etc. away until it has a chance to rest and get used to its surroundings.

If you plan to keep it, go to a feed store and get a bag of scratch (cracked grains) and a bag of unmedicated poultry feed (Purina Layena, Mazuri Waterfowl Feed, Purina Flock Raiser, or any Turkey and Game Bird Feed). They come in crumbles and pellets. I recommend crumbles, but it really doesn’t matter much. The important thing to look for is the protein level; it should be 14% to 16%. Also get a bag of grit. Ducks need it to grind their food. Mix the scratch and feed about half and half and keep it and water available to the duck all day (night is optional).

If you don’t plan to keep it, here are some emergency foods you can try: Lettuce, dry dog or cat food (crush large chunks), spinach, canned vegetables (mixed, corn, peas, green beans), good grain cereals like Cheerios, dandelion greens, worms, crickets or bread. Bread is not a good diet, but if you have nothing else, give small pieces…whole wheat is best. Ducks are wary of eating new things, so don’t figure it isn’t hungry if it won’t eat at first. You might even try putting a bit in its bill so it will know it taste okay. It should have food and water available all the time if possible.

Even temporary housing must be safe from predators. Please don’t leave a duck outside and unprotected at night even in a fenced in area. Keep it in the garage, a safe storage shed, or bathroom. It will appreciate something soft to sleep on like an old towel.

To plan permanent outdoor housing go to the Yahoo group above. You’ll find plenty of folks willing to help you with plans, tell you the pitfalls, and refer you to other links.

Outdoor housing isn’t necessary if you diaper it and keep an indoor duck. If the duck is friendly with you, you can probably diaper it with little trouble.

Ducks/geese need to bathe. Swimming water is unnecessary. The bathtub is fine for an emergency bath, and there are some apartment ducks who use only the bathtub all the time. However, they much prefer to bath outside, especially when they can preen in the sun. A small plastic container like a kitty litter pan or storage box works fine and is easily filled and handled. For a large duck or two ducks, you can get concrete mixing pan at Home Depot, etc. that is easier to dump than a play pool. It is wise to make these decisions right now as you have to plan on the mess that a lot of dumped water makes especially with a duck/goose dabbling in it. Watching a duck swim is very pleasant, but you might be better off with the small container of bathing water. Providing a pond sounds like a great idea and beautiful pictures come to mind, but cleaning it is not an easy chore. Ducks/geese form habits easily, so don’t start something you might not want to continue. I think people enjoy their feathered kids much more when they keep it simple. When you don’t, having a duck/goose can start being a major chore and even cause problems in the family. It isn’t the duck’s fault. They are very happy with most anything you provide as long as they can keep clean, wellfed and be with you. They are one of the most adaptable creatures on earth.



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