Who's Hiding by Sebastien Braun.
Children will enjoy finding out who is hiding in the garden by lifting the flaps in this charming board book.
Move by Elizabeth Verdick & Marjorie Lisovskis. Ages 0-1.
From the Happy Healthy Baby series, Move encourages young children to crawl, climb, and more.
Count by SAMi.
Peek through die cuts and lift the flaps make this counting book tons of fun for toddlers.
The Babies on the Bus by Karen Katz. Ages 0-3.
The babies and the bus go all through the town with this fun, interactive interpretation of a classic childhood song.
I Spy Pets by Edward Gibbs. Ages 0-5.
Look at clues through a spy hole and guess what furry, scaly and feathered pet comes next.
Forever by Emma Dodd. Ages 1-4.
Polar bears adorned with shiny foil help explain that the love between a parent and a child is in fact, forever.
Nighty-Night Cooper by Laura Numeroff; illustrated by Lynn Munsinger.
Before bedtime, Cooper enjoys some new lullabies that help him prepare for a peaceful sleep.
Tap the Magic Tree
by Christie Matheson.
By tapping, blowing, wiggling fingers and more, readers magically change the tree through the seasons.
Steam Train, Dream Train by Sherri Duskey Rinker; illustrated by Tom Lichtenheld. Ages 4-6.
Told in rhyming text, the dream train pulls into the station and the cars are loaded by animal workers and each piece of cargo is a playful reflection on the loader.
The Day the Crayons Quit by Drew Daywalt; illustrated by Oliver Jeffers. Ages 3-7.
Duncan’s crayons are bored and unhappy with their life in his desk until he devises a plan to use them in vibrant and interesting illustrations.
Pete the Cat and His Magic Sunglasses by James Dean and Kimberly Dean. Ages 4-8.
Nothing seems to be going Pete the Cat’s way until Grumpy Toad gives him some groovy magic sunglasses. With the help of his glasses he spreads his good mood to his friends.
Unicorn Thinks He's Pretty Great by Bob Shea. Ages 4-8.
Everything Unicorn does is amazing and Goat feels overshadowed. Can these two become friends? Told with comical illustrations and hilarious wit, readers will laugh out loud.
Mr. Tiger Goes Wildby Peter Brown.
Mr. Tiger, a rather sophisticated city cat, decides to leave urban life behind and explore a bit of nature.
Fancy Nancy: Fanciest Doll in the Universe by Jane O’Connor; illustrated by Robin Preiss Glasser. Ages 4-7.
Fancy Nancy’s sister JoJo has done something terrible…added a tattoo to Fancy Nancy’s favorite doll! Will a fancy doll party help make things right?
Friends by Eric Carle. Ages 3-5.
A boy sets out to find his best friend who moved away. Collage illustrations bring to life his journey across rivers, meadows and through the rain.
That is Not a Good Idea! by Mo Willems. Ages 4-8.
A hungry fox tries to woo a fetching goose to dinner. Will she take the bait? Styled like a classic silent movie, adults will enjoy the clever premise and children will enjoy the catchy refrains.
How to Train a Train by Jason Carter Eaton; illustrated by John Rocco. Ages 4-8.
“So you want a pet train? Well, of course you do!” So begins this raucously funny story of finding the right train for each child and the proper way to train a train.
Mr. Wuffles! by David Wiesner.
Mr. Wuffles is a typical cat, but his favorite toy is actually a small alien craft whose owners have hidden away in the walls to escape the cat. What follows is a nearly wordless survival adventure.
I'm a Frog by
Mo Willems. Ages 4-8.
Piggie’s got some news for Gerald. “I was a pig. Now I’m a frog!” Can Gerald play make-believe with Piggie before she hops away?
Penny and Her Marble
by Kevin Henkes.
Penny finds a blue marble in Mrs. Goodwin’s grass, but she starts to feel guilty about taking the beautiful marble and decides to return it to the rightful owner
Urgency Emergency! Big Bad Wolf by Dash Archer. Ages 6-8.
Nurse Percy must conquer her fears and help Doctor Glenda save the Big Bad Wolf from choking.
Bink & Gollie: Best Friends Forever by Kate DiCamillo & Alison McGhee; illustrated by Tony Fucile. Ages 7-9.
Bink and Gollie are back with more adventures. With visions of royalty, reaching heights, and breaking records, this mismatched duo delights.
Fly Guy and the Frankenfly by Tedd Arnold. Ages 6-9.
After a day full of creepy games and fun, Buzz dreams that Fly Guy is a Frankenfly! Could Fly Guy have really morphed into a scary creature?!
The Year of Billy Miller
by Kevin Henkes. Ages 6-9.
Follow Billy Miller through the challenges and triumphs of second grade in this funny and relatable early chapter book.
Nancy Clansy Sees the Future by Jane O’Connor; illustrated by Robin Preiss Glasser. Ages 6-10.
Nancy seems to have a knack for predictions until one of them is decidedly disastrous. Does Nancy really have the “sight” after all?
Stink and the Freaky Frog Freakout by Megan McDonald; illustrated by Peter H. Reynolds.
Afraid to put his face in the water, Stink is stuck in the Polliwog class. Suddenly he starts seeing frogs everywhere! Will this frog freak-out help him face the water?
Bad Kitty School Daze by Nick Bruel. Ages 7-10.
Kitty’s bad behavior has finally tipped the patience of her owners so off Bad Kitty goes to obedience school. Will Bad Kitty finally be good?
The Adventures of Captain Underpants: The First Epic Novel by Dav Pilkey, with color by Jose Garibaldi. Ages 7-10.
Captain Underpants like you’ve never seen him before – in color! Two fourth-grade class clowns create a super silly superhero who fights bad guys in his underwear.
Alvin Ho: Allergic to Babies, Burglars, and Other Bumps in the Night by Lenore Look; pictures by LeUyen Pham. Ages 7-10.
When Alvin’s parents announce that his mother is pregnant, Alvin quickly realizes that babies are terrifying, what with the diapers and worst of all, the chance that the baby could be a girl!
Lulu and the Dog from the Sea by Hilary McKay; illustrated by Priscilla Lamont. Ages 6-9.
Lulu goes on vacation and finds a stray dog. Some say the dog is trouble, but Lulu is convinced he just needs some loving care.
The Surprise Attack of Jabba the Puppet by Tom Angleberger. Ages 8-12.
FunTimes Educational Program devised to boost test scores has descended upon McQuarrie Middle School and is anything but fun. Can Star Wars origami strike a blow to this latest torture?
Tales from a Not-so-Happy Heartbreaker by Rachel Renee Russell. Ages 10-14.
Nikki hopes her crush, Brandon, wants to go to the biggest dance of the year with her, but time is running out – and what if he’s waiting for MacKenzie?!
Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Hard Luck by Jeff Kinney. Ages 9-13.
Greg Heffley’s life isn’t always easy, and middle school is even harder. Abandoned by his best friend, Greg grapples with making new friends and turns to chance to change his rotten luck.
Jedi Academy by Jeffery Brown. Ages 8-12.
Roan goes to Jedi Academy to study under the revered Yoda. Middle school mishaps plus Star Wars equals a hilariously good time.
Fortunately, the Milk by Neil Gaiman; illustrated by Skottie Young. Ages 8-12.
An errand to pick up milk results in a wild extraterrestrial adventure for the father of two children who just wanted a little milk for their morning cereal.
When Did You See Her Last? by Lemony Snicket; art by Seth. Ages 8-12.
The young apprentice Lemony Snicket is working on a case of a missing girl. But is Lemony asking the right questions to solve the case?
The House of Hades by Rick Riordan. Ages 9 & up.
The seven demigods of the prophecy continue their quest to thwart Gaea and must save some of their own from the fate of the Underworld.
Wild Born by Brandon Mull. Ages 9-13.
Four children discover that they are bonded to spirit animals. This magical bond makes these children and their animals a force for good in a world threatened by evil.
Treasure Hunters by James Patterson & Chris Grabenstein, with Mark Shulman; illustrated by Juliana Neufeld. Ages 8-12.
In this comical and fast-paced mystery, twins Bickford and Rebecca set out to rescue their missing parents who are famous treasure-hunters.
W.A.R.P. The Reluctant Assassin by Eoin Colfer. Ages 10 & up.
In Victorian London, Garrick attempts to force his young apprentice, Riley, to commit murder, but the intended victim is a time traveling scientist. Riley finds himself transported to modern day London with Garrick in hot pursuit.
Flora & Ulysses: The Illuminated Adventures by Kate DiCamillo; illustrated by K.G. Campbell. Ages 8-13.
When Flora rescued the squirrel, Ulysses, she never expected what came next. DiCamillo brings a comic loving girl and a flying squirrel together in an unexpected tale of friendship and superheroes.
The School for Good and Evil by Soman Chainani; illustrations by Iacopo Bruno. Ages 10-14.
Best friends Sophie and Agatha are sent to the School for Good and Evil. Sophie seems destined for good and Agatha for evil, but their fates are reversed. Add in a prince charming and friendships are tested.
Ocean Counting by Janet Lawler; photographs by Brian Skerry. Ages 3-6.
Count the ocean animals and explore the different facts about them in this book with vivid photographs.
Eat Like a Bear by April Pulley Sayre; illustrated by Steve Jenkins. Ages 4-8.
Sayre and Jenkins follow the life of a bear through the year including hibernation and searches for food in this paper-collage illustrated book.
LEGO Play Book by Daniel Lipkowitz and Gregory Farshtev.
LEGO enthusiasts will be enthralled by the designs in this book and inspired to build some creations of their own.
Myths Busted! Just When You Thought You Knew What You Knew by Emily Krieger; illustrated by Tom Nick Cocotos. Ages 9-12.
Did you know that people don’t actually eat up to 8 spiders a year? How about the 5-second rule, do you really think it’s true? Find out the truth behind these myths and more.
100 Deadliest Things on the Plant by Anna Claybourne. Ages 9-14.
Claybourne explores 100 deadly marvels that cause destruction and devastation in the man-made world.
Lincoln's Grave Robbers by Steve Sheinkin.
Ages 10 & up.
A counterfeiting ring plotted to steal Lincoln’s body to bargain the release of their ring leader. Secret Service agents quickly became aware of the plot. Sheinkin alternates between the two opposing organizations until events converged in November 1876.
Allegiant by Veronica Roth. Ages 15 & up.
How would you react if your whole world was a lie and a single choice changed everything? Find out in the explosive conclusion to the Divergent trilogy!
The Dream Thieves by Maggie Steifvater.
Ages 14 & up.
Ronan, Gansey, Adam, and Blue return in this sequel to “The Raven Boys”. New sinister characters arise also searching for the powers of the Cabeswater ley lines. Who will solve the legend first?
The Eye of Minds by James Dashner. Ages 12 & up.
In this futuristic world full of extreme gaming and cyber terrorism, Michael, a talented hacker, has been enlisted by the government to stop a corrupt hacker who is trapping victims in a virtual reality.
The 5th Wave by Rick Yancey. Ages 12 & up.
After an alien invasion attacks the Earth and turns everyone into crazed killers, Cassie Sullivan tries to rescue her brother with the help of a young boy who also maybe an alien.
Scowler by Daniel Kraus. Ages 14 & up.
While a meteor shower hits Iowa, a bloodthirsty killer escapes from prison. Nineteen year-old Ry must resurrect three childhood protectors in order to save his family from this killer.
This is What Happy Looks Like by Jennifer E. Smith. Ages 13& up.
Graham Larkin is a famous actor and Ellie O’Neill is an ordinary girl. Graham accidentally sends an email to Ellie which starts an online friendship. When they meet in person, the question is, will this friendship really work?
Winger by Andrew Smith.
Ages 12 & up.
From love to finding his place on the rugby team, things can be tough for Ryan Dean West. If you enjoy John Green novels you will find this read equally enjoyable.