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Digital Citizenship

Series of 4 titles

What’s the difference between fact and opinion? How can we find accurate and unbiased information? How do we navigate and experience digital media? What steps do we need to take to stay safe online? Digital Citizenship answers these questions and more while addressing how an informed citizenship relies on the critical and responsible usage of media and information. Bright, fullcolor photographs complement the carefully leveled text to make reading for understanding easy and fun. Each title includes a table of contents, infographic, glossary, index, Take Action! activity, compelling What Do You Think? sidebars to encourage deeper inquiry, and reading tips for teachers and parents.

Title   GRL Format Qty
Cover: Facts and Opinions Facts and Opinions L
Cover: Finding Information Finding Information L
Cover: Staying Safe Online Staying Safe Online L
Cover: Using Primary Sources Using Primary Sources L
Interest Level Grade 2 - Grade 5
Reading Level Grade 2
Category C3
Subject Machines, Social Studies
Copyright 2019
Publisher Jump!
Imprint Pogo Books
Language English
Number of Pages 24
Publication Date 2019-01-01
Dewey 1.4-4.67
Graphics Full-color photographs
Dimensions 7.5 x 9
Lexile 340-520
Guided Reading Level L
ATOS Reading Level 2.8-2.9
Features Glossary of key words, Index, and Table of contents

Reviews

Digital Citizenship

“Because even young children are media consumers, these volumes in the Digital Citizenship series help them become savvy users. Colorful layouts and direct, conversational text comprise examples that are both clear and timely to highlight each topic. Facts and Opinions educates students on creating search topics, identifying keywords, various types of sources (e.g., websites, newspapers, etc.), and selecting the most reliable and current information. It then goes beyond its title to give helpful tips on gathering, organizing, and presenting information in a report. Staying Safe Online introduces several potential dangers, such as cyberbullying, phishing, and adults who pose as children online, and offers advice on protecting one’s privacy and using the internet and social media responsibly. Using Primary Sources describes numerous types of primary sources, from journals and videos to artifacts and homes; where to find them, including libraries, in archives, and online; and how to avoid plagiarism. Each book also features sidebars that encourage children to think beyond the topic, a concluding activity or checklist, and a glossary. In this age of information overload, this series provides students with appropriate tools for media literacy.” —Angela Leeper