Native Nations of the Southwest

From the Set Native Nations of North America

Introduces the main native nations of the southwestern United States, including the Apache, Hopi, Navajo, Pima, Pueblo, Quechan, Tohono O'Odham, and Zuni nations. The nations' historical significance, cultural highlights, and contemporary life are all examined through respectful text and well-chosen photos. Additional features to enhance comprehension include informative sidebars, detailed maps, a glossary of key words and phrases, sources for further research, and a section on how to say common phrases in the native language.

Format List Price Your Price Qty
$32.79 $22.95
$32.79 $22.95
Interest Level Grade 3 - Grade 6
Reading Level Grade 4
Dewey 979.004
Lexile 850
ATOS Reading Level 6.0
Guided Reading Level U
Language English
Publisher The Child's World, Inc.
Format Reinforced book, Hosted ebook
ISBN 9781634070362, 9781634073356
Copyright 2016, 2016
Number of Pages 40, 40
Dimensions 9.5 x 8, 9.5 x 8
Graphics Full-color photographs, Historical photographs

A noteworthy review of Native Nations of North America from Children's Bookwatch on October 1, 2015

Featuring reinforced library binding and full-color photography throughout, Native Nations of North America is an anthology designed to teach young readers in grades 3-6 about native peoples who live in different regions of the continent. Each book touches upon multiple major native nations in a given region, describing their history, culture, and life in the modern day. Accessible and reader-friendly, Native Nations of North America is enthusiastically recommended for middle school and public library children’s collections.

Author: Barbara Krasner

Freelance writer Barbara Krasner writes nonfiction, fiction, and poetry for children and adults. She holds an MFA in Writing for Children and Young Adults from the Vermont College of Fine Arts and teaches children's literature and creative writing at William Paterson University in New Jersey, where she is currently pursuing a master's in public history.