Scholastic Online Book Ordering

March Math Madness Edition

Order Books and earn EXTRA points for your teacher!

Ordering books from Scholastic has never been easier. The FFO and our amazing teachers would like to offer this online service just to our Canyon View Families. Log on to the link below, register your children with their Homeroom teacher and shop. Our wonderful team of FFO parents will make sure your child's teacher will get credit for the ordering, enabling them to get supplies for their classroom. For every two books you order through this online Scholastic Store, our teachers get one book free!

The FFO takes care of the paper work and making sure the book orders get to you! All orders must be shipped to the school for teachers to get the scholastic credit for use in their classroom. Just log on to

Register your children with their Homeroom teacher Shop, Ship to the school! RELAX! You just ordered great books for your children, earned rewards points for teachers and the FFO will make sure it gets to you! Now that is a great deal!

Canyon View Lunchtime Book Club for Grades 2-5! Next Meeting is 3/27.

Second and third grade students chose Capture the Guardians of Ga'Hoole by Kathryn Lasky as the next book to read. While fourth and fifth graders continue to read Inkheart by Cornelia Funke.

Don't Forget Cornelia Funke will be at the Tucson Festival of Books this weekend! For a list of authors check your local paper!

Mice Mischief by Caroline Stills

Ten colorful and acrobatic circus mice demonstrate the different ways that the numbers from one to nine can add up to ten.

Sorting Through Spring by Lizann Flatt

What if animals and plants knew math, just like us? Would flowers bloom in patterns? Would raindrops fall in rhythm? Would birds balance evenly on branches? In Sorting through Spring, the second title in the Math in Nature series, nature comes to life to help children grasp concepts of patterning, sorting, data management, and probability.

This interactive, poetic, and artful picture-book series is a non-intimidating and enticing way to introduce math to kids—they will laugh, use their imaginations, and learn through activities inspired by the books.

The boy who loved math: The improbable life of Paul Erdos by Deborah Heiligman

Most people think of mathematicians as solitary, working away in isolation. But that wasn't what Paul Erdos did. At the age of four, he could ask you when you were born and then calculate the number of seconds you had been alive. But he didn't learn to butter his own toast until he turned 20. Instead, he traveled around the world, collaborating on an astonishing number of projects and changing the way people everywhere thought about math.

Beanstalk: The measure of a giant by Ann McCullam

Jack is a young boy who decides to climb an incredibly tall beanstalk growing in his yard. When he gets to the top, he meets another boy, only this one is a giant! The giant is named Ray, and he is quite lonely. Jack decides to befriend him, but due to their huge size difference, the boys must use their math skills to figure out how to adjust games like checkers and hoops so that they both can play.

This fun tale of friendship is filled with colorful illustrations and puts a playful spin on numbers and size.

Sir Cumference and all the King's Tens by Cindy Neuschwander

Lady Di of Ameter decides to throw King Arthur a birthday bash. But things turn into a royal mess when the whole kingdom shows up! Using the concept of place value, Sir Cumference shows Lady Di that the best way to figure out the number of guests is to group people into tens, hundreds, and ultimately thousands. Will his trick help her get things back on track?

Why Pi? Johnny Ball

Algebra, geometry, and physics didn't just happen overnight. It took centuries of discovery and invention to develop systems by which humans could measure every aspect of their world—and unravel the secrets of the entire universe.

The ancient Mayans could calculate days, months, and years by watching the sun, moon, and stars. The Egyptians were able to build massive pyramids by mastering right angles. Phoenician sailors figured out the earth was round thousands of years before Columbus was born. The Romans used their measuring skills to build perfectly straight roads and high-functioning aqueducts.

Discover how they did it, and learn all about the contributions of such great minds of math and science as:

  • Pythagoras
  • Galileo
  • Copernicus
  • Newton

and so many more.

Then journey to the modern world of sound and light and energy and pressure.

The compelling images in this book bring even the trickiest concepts to vivid life, and the perky text makes every chapter a reading delight. Included games, puzzles, and brainteasers add to the interactive fun.

The wisdom of the ages is just pages away in this totally entertaining guide. See Less