A charming picture book to show kids what it would be like to live underground!
- Unique board book teaches kids about the important lives of animals that live beneath the ground
- An amazing adventure takes children inside the land with every new turn of the page
- Meet the different animals that live underground, what they do, and how they live, including rabbits, mice, badgers, ants, and more
- Cut-out accents and charming illustrations on uniquely shaped, extra-thick board pages
- Kids age 2-5 will love learning all about the world under their feet, with fun facts, interesting captions, and new vocabulary words
Have you ever wondered what it would be like to be an animal that lives underground? Now you can find out!
With each turn of the page, this engaging, one-of-a-kind picture book shows kids what it would be like to be an animal who lives underground. The rabbit, the mole, the badger, and more—all of them live underground! Some only in the winter, and some all year round. Dig down into the underground animal kingdom and see for yourself! This foldout picture book contains lots of dug-out chambers and tunnels to explore!
Featuring dozens of adorable illustrations, educational captions, vocabulary words, cut-out accents, and hidden chambers, this sturdy board book teaches young children about the underground habitats of a variety of animals. Explore the lives of moles, worms, caterpillars, beetles, foxes, and more!
Discovering the Secret World of Nature Underground joins the rest of the exciting children's board book series from Happy Fox Books:
- Discovering the World of Nature Along the Riverbank
From rabbits and mice to badgers, ants, and other insects, children will love learning all about these busy animals that love to burrow below and the amazing lives they live, inside Discovering the Secret World of Nature Underground!
"This adorable, vibrant, interactive board book will help children discover the intriguing mysteries of nature below the soil and pique their interest to go exploring outdoors."
—Sandi Schwartz, happysciencemom.com