Spanish Scavenger Hunts (with Free Printable Checklists)

Spanish Scavenger Hunts (with Free Printable Checklists)

Inside: Spanish scavenger hunts for kids and teens, with free printable checklists. 

Online Spanish tools are often the most practical option for distance learning. However, we don’t always want our kids parked in front of a screen!

These scavenger hunts are a fun way to learn while moving around and handling real objects around the house, or around the yard.

You can use the checklists with your own kids at home, or assign them to your Spanish students.

printable scavenger hunts

Read on for some fun ideas and tips, or go ahead fill in the form for getting your free printable scavenger hunts in Spanish.

They’re editable Google Drive files, so you can make changes as needed for your kids or students. The graphics say “10 Spanish Scavenger Hunts,” but the actual file is 23 pages long because I included different versions of the same idea. 🙂

**Note** A few readers have had trouble accessing the download– after confirming, you should be directed to a page where you click to make a copy of the checklists. If that doesn’t work, be sure to email me at [email protected] and I can send the link right back to you.


Spanish Scavenger Hunts

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    Related: 101 Spanish Activities to Do at Home

    Here are some basic ideas and tips for getting started, whether your scavenger hunt is indoors or outdoors.


    Do a hunt outside in your yard or on a walk:

    spanish nature hunt

    Do a search inside a house or apartment looking for everyday objects:

    house scavenger hunt in spanish

    Have students make a list of drawings or pictures of things that make them happy:

    Assign a collection of selfies using objects around the house:

    You can also practice rooms of the house with this list:

    Scavenger Hunt spanish house

    With young kids, try to find an object (or several!) for each color:

    spanish scavenger hunt colors

    Here are some ideas for using the scavenger hunts with Spanish students.

    • Some scavenger hunts work best if the students actually gather the items. If you are doing live virtual classes, you will probably need to break it up. To do the colors hunt with elementary, for example, you could tell them they have a few minutes to go find something blue and something yellow.
    • Some of the checklists have spaces to draw something that the students spot. They could also draw what they find on a separate piece of paper and then take a picture and send it to you.
    • Another option is to have students follow the checklist and take one picture of everything they collected and found.
    • For the selfie scavenger hunts, the students can submit the photos to you by pasting the photo directly onto the list, or they could create a slides presentation and write the corresponding caption underneath the photo (“Estoy lavando los platos.”)
    • You could also have students look through magazines and create a photo collage by spying pictures and cutting them out. 
    • The printables include a literacy activity for looking for pictures of things that start with the vowels, and the beginning syllables for learning to read in Spanish. I only have five versions, but you can easily add and edit the syllables as you go (eventually working with three letters, as in “pla, ple, pli, plo, plu.”)

    One caution: always keep in mind the context of your students’ home lives. I tried to be sensitive to this by choosing readily available and common objects, omitting spaces like a laundry room in the home search, and giving options in some cases. You can adjust my lists as needed, as well.

    Also keep in mind that some students may not want to share pictures from inside their home or with their families. I just recommend using your judgement for what’s appropriate in your situation. 

    What other ideas do you have for a Spanish scavenger hunt at home? Let me know in the comments below!

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    Adapting 10 Tried-and-True Spanish Teaching Strategies to Distance Learning

    Adapting 10 Tried-and-True Spanish Teaching Strategies to Distance Learning

    Inside: Techniques for teaching Spanish, even if your school is 100% virtual or following social distancing guidelines.

    Okay: if you’re a Spanish teacher, you’ve probably seen lots of blog posts with tips for teaching online. You can read all about tech tools and hacks for the new school year (I’ve already published a few of those that I’ll link to below!)

    What makes this post different?

    Well, I decided to simply run down some of my favorite ways to teach Spanish, whether in a pandemic or during normal times. For each strategy I’m sharing– or linking to– ideas for adapting them for the 2020-2021 school year.

    Here’s an overview of what I’m covering today:

    Looking for something else? I’ve also got ideas for IcebreakersOnline Spanish Teaching Hacks, and Back-to-School Spanish Lesson Ideas

    I want to point out that the ideas below are strategies, obviously, and not curriculum. If you are looking for something ready-made, Teachers Pay Teachers is a great resource. CI Liftoff also has a FREE starter curriculum you can use across many levels and can download from TpT. It’s worth a look. 


    Before we jump in, I want to say one more thing: this year, of all the years we will ever teach, is not the year to be perfectionists.

    We have to implement and follow a doable routine. Our students need us to be well. Always take what you can from my posts, and just scroll right on by anything that is not helping you or making your life better. Seriously. There are some great tips, but they are meant to help you modify things you are already doing. 

    (You are already awesome and moving mountains.)

    Okay, let’s go!


    Persona especial, or “Special Person Interviews,” are interviews with one student at a time. It’s a high-interest way of getting to know students and peers originally introduced by Bryce Hedstrom. You can read more about the basics and see some examples of Persona Especial Interviews here.

    Social distancing: Special person interviews are already social-distancing friendly! You can have the interviewee sit in front of the class or stay in her/his seat.

    Distance learning: Several awesome teachers have already shared examples, Google slides, and variants for doing interviews virtually. You’ll definitely want some way for students to take notes or answer some questions to make sure they’re tuning in. Virtual learning would also be the perfect time for students who have pets (or even an inanimate object) to do an interview all about the likes, dislikes, and habits of their pet. 

    Here are some resources for adjusting to online learning:


    MovieTalk is an excellent and attention-grabbing way to provide input. Here’s an overview of the MovieTalk in Spanish class, with several examples. One of the benefits of using MovieTalks during this crazy time of teaching is that it works well for both synchronous and asynchronous teaching.

    Social distancing tweak: Already social-distancing friendly!

    Distance learning: Most teachers are sharing that it’s best to create screenshots of the video, and present the MovieTalk as a series of slides, and then show the video later (or share it as a link for students to watch on their own), to avoid issues with slow internet and limited bandwith.


    • Elena Lopez has an extensive database of slides with text from various short films, along with pre-made activities for them. You can use these or explore for some great examples of how to make your own.
    • Here is an example from a French teacher of a MovieTalk adapted for virtual learning, with some follow-up activities.
    • You can also check out this Loom tutorial for downloading a video clip as an Mp4, and playing the clip directly from your computer with a doc pulled up in the background.
    • Below, Diane Neubauer demonstrates a virtual MovieTalk if you’d like to see it done in action.


    Stories are one of the core techniques for providing input to students in the target language, in a comprehensible way. Here’s a brief overview if you’re new to stories/TPRS in Spanish class.

    Social distancing tweak: You may have to forego the student actors (unless you have a large space to spread everyone out) but otherwise storytelling is a great option when you need to maintain distance or even teach from behind a plastic wall or curtain.

    Distance learning: There have been some super helpful videos made by teachers to walk you right through the process of storytelling/asking online.


    • Christy’s Classroom FB Page from Christy Lade has been sharing some very helpful, practical tips, including storytelling and creating “word wall” backgrounds for her slides.
    • Martina Bex collaborated with Elicia Cardenas to create some training on storyasking online or through Zoom as well. This is a longer video (about an hour), so pour yourself something yummy and grab a pen for taking notes.
    •  I’m also including a storytelling video from Dreaming Spanish as an example of how you can pre-record a video to share with your students. OR, of course, you can use pre-made videos like these with your classes and focus on creating follow-up reading or activities to go with them.
    • Lastly, you can see several videos from Blaine Ray that demonstrate TPRS via Zoom.


    With the move to virtual learning or social distancing, cue the problem of students stuck in the their seat or in front of a screen all day. What can we do to help alleviate this problem? Here are some ideas:

    • Incorporate traditional TPR into your classes– attaching actions to the words the students are learning.
    • You can have students label certain parts of their house or items and incorporate that into the TPR commands (bring a chair to sit, stand on, touch, etc.).
    • Incorporate yoga videos either in-class or to do at home. (Here’s a list of 20+ Spanish yoga videos).
    • Do Zumba in-class or at home (Here’s a list of 15+ appropriate Zumba videos or dance videos in Spanish for kids).
    • When polling students or doing a 4-corners type of activity, you can have students do hand motions, or something like crouch, sit, stand, or stretch to express an answer or reaction.
    • Assign Spanish scavenger hunts for students to complete off-screen, or as a series of selfies to take.

    5. MUSIC

    Music is still a great way to grab students’ interest and provide accessible authentic language. Though you might not be allowed to have students sing right now, with younger kids it’s a great time to dance, lip-sync, and have motions for the song. Older students can still focus on listening activities and reading activities from the music! You can also provide your students with appropriate playlists to use as part of a choice board.

    Distance learning tweak: The site Lyrics training can work for virtual learning. My music packs are hosted on Google Drive. If you are using them you can always save the slide you want as a PNG, upload it as the background of a new slide, and have students write on top on the page. Activities like cloze activities, search-the-lyrics, and listening for key phrases can be done as a group or individual tasks.

    6. GAMES

    We all love a good game, especially with many teachers doing longer class periods and working harder than ever to keep everyone’s attention. I’m going to share what games still might work below, divided into social-distancing friendly and workable for online teaching. Many of these games are described more thoroughly in my Spanish class non-tech games post, with videos for examples. You can see a good round-up explanation of the tech-based games here.

    Social distancing games:

    • Mafia
    • Bingo and Strip Bingo
    • Wordchunk Game IF you divided the room into two teams, with one team facing forward and the other facing back, and communicating only through whiteboards.
    • ¿Qué es? / ¿Quién es? / 20 Preguntas
    • Pop-Up IF you pair students by numbers but don’t have them leave their seats.
    • Charades (reverse charades would be fun if you need to get most of the class moving, with two competing guessers up in the front of the room)

    Distance learning games:

    • Bingo (use something like Bingo baker to modify for virtual settings)
    • GimKit
    • Kahoot
    • Quizlet Live
    • ¿Qué es? / ¿Quién es? / 20 Preguntas
    • The Reading Game could *possibly* work with synchronous classes, where you have students in breakout rooms.
    • Two Truths and a Lie (have students send you their sentences before class)
    • Battleship Verbs (students would need to be in breakout rooms and have sheets printed out or digitally available)
    • Quizziz


    Most of the strategies above depend on the teacher providing input. When it comes to interpersonal mode, traditional activities like “turn and talk” aren’t going to work this year, and honestly we may need lower expectations for a while. Jamboard, Padlet, and creating Flipgrid videos (inside of a Wakelet is an option) can provide some workarounds.

    Some teachers have also suggested more writing between “partners” instead of speaking, and are prepping cardstock in sheet protectors that students can use as whiteboards and keep in their own binders or folders. Sra. Shaw has a great blog post sharing some tips and using Flipgrid between students.

    The webinar below from Rebecca Blouwolff focuses on “adapting the interpretive and interpersonal tasks already in our toolbox to suit both synchronous and asynchronous teaching settings. Rebecca will focus on creating successful learning progressions that guide students from input to output.


    Many teachers use a small portion of the class to discuss the day, date, weather, or what’s happening. It can also work well as a weekend talk, where you discuss on Monday morning what happened over the weekend.

    Social distancing tweak: Already social-distancing friendly!

    Distance learning tweak: You could start off with a survey or form, or have students get in the habit of writing a sentence or two about the weekend for discussing during class. Amy Marshall shared a great slides set-up showing the calendar and basic terms, and Elena Lopez has a helpful section in her digital interactive notebooks for talking about the calendar.


    Reading and using novels in class are some of the best ways to teach and learn a language. The main logistics now are managing FVR libraries in a sanitary way or what to do when classes are completely virtual. Here is a detailed post from Señora Chase on setting up FVR in 2020. 

    Some language teachers have suggested preparing a Storylistening activity summarizing the chapter of class novel or text, to scaffold before the students read on their own. A write and discuss activity from the teacher might also help summarize a text or lesson for students to review. This post from Maris Hawkins outlines how to teach whole-class novels online. 

    Social distancing tweak: If your library is large enough, consider having each student “keep” their book in their binder inside of a plastic bag, to be sanitized before returning and passing onto the next reader. This may also be the time to do a teacher read-aloud and project the text (if possible) for students to follow-along on the whiteboard.

    Distance learning tweak: Some authors and companies are making their books and texts available in a virtual format (Mira Canion, El Guerto Tuty, Fluency Matters with e-courses, the Garbanzo app from The Comprehensible Classrooom, Puentes books, the e-Subscription from CI Liftoff.) This is a list of online free Spanish books, and free audiobooks in Spanish online. 


    If you decide to use something like YouTube videos, Mi Vida Loca, ¡Go! Vive a tu manera, or Buena Gente, you’ll probably need to provide some sort of accountability. Edpuzzle is a fantastic resource for this (good news– you can search this huge collection of Edpuzzle videos made by other Spanish teachers!) and see the video below from Sra. Shaw for an excellent tutorial.

    Social distancing tweak: Already social-distancing friendly!

    Distance learning tweak: I have a packet for Mi Vida Loca, and also a set of movie/show guides on Google Drive that work with any text. EdPuzzle, as mentioned above, works well for this, and TeachVid is another option.

    What are your favorite ways to teach Spanish? Let me know in the comments below.

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    Spanish Resource Library

    Spanish Resource Library

    Pull up a comfy chair and welcome to my Spanish resources library!

    Here you can find Spanish resources, sorted by topic and kind, for all ages. Some you can use at home, some are for the Spanish classroom, and most are for both.

    Spanish Resources for All Ages

    There are some AMAZING resources out there. But who has hours and hours to track it all down?

    Don’t waste your precious planning period or family time trying to hunt down that perfect song or podcast in Spanish.

    I’ve spent hours (years?) searching all over, collecting the best resources and putting them in easy-to-skim lists. The Spanish language “is spoken as a first language by some 360 million people worldwide.” so the list of resources is always growing. I add and update as quickly as I can!

    Click on the page you need, to see my lists at a glance and save lots of time.

    Click on the image or title to see each Spanish resources page:

    Songs in spanish

    Dozens of Spanish songs, on YouTube and Spotify playlist. For ALL ages!

    Spanish resources

    INteractive notebooks

    Get a peek into the Spanish notebooks I used with my Spanish 1 and 2 classes.

    Poems in spanish

    Browse classic poems and nursery rhymes in Spanish, for children.

    Spanish learning at home

    101 Spanish Activities for Kids

    Get all the ideas you need for Spanish fun at home (includes a printable list).

    spanish Books

    Quickly find Spanish book titles sorted by age, themes, and more.

    Famous Latinos

    Famous Spanish Speakers

    Get all the ideas you need for Spanish fun at home (includes a printable list).

    fables in spanish

    Spanish Fables

    Free fables written in simple Spanish for beginners.

    mi vida loca bbc

    Mi Vida Loca

    Ideas to go with each episode of the BBC series Mi Vida Loca.

    Free Downloads

    See all my Spanish printables at a glance and grab what you like!

    Holidays & Culture

    Día de Muertos, Hispanic Heritage Month, or Valentine’s– find it all here!


    Spanish Podcasts

    Find podcasts for kids to adults, and teachers too!

    Movies & Shows

    From cartoons to binge-worthy Spanish series, find great movies and shows here.

    Spanish Learning Games

    I love teaching with games, Find a mix of movement and printable games.

    Quotes And Jokes

    See all my posts with collections of quotes and Spanish phrases.

    Free Spanish Downloads and Printables

    Free Spanish Downloads and Printables

    A library of all my free Spanish downloads, sorted by theme and levels.

    Whether you’re a Spanish teacher or parents looking for some Spanish worksheets, mini-books, games and more, I’ve got something for everyone!

    This page is a guide to all my posts with freebies and free Spanish downloads.

    There are a lot of downloads here, so you can click to a specific section that interests you, or feel free to browse! Most of the freebies are in a blog post.

    A few will take you to my Teachers Pay Teachers, where you can simply hit “download” to access the resource as long as you have an account (and if you don’t, you should– it’s super easy and the site has a ton of amazing Spanish resources!).

    Here are the sections you can jump to:

    General Spanish Downloads for All Ages

    Flags from Spanish-Speaking Countries (2)
    Printable Flags from Spanish-Speaking Countries
    scavenger hunt spanish
    Spanish Scavenger Hunts
    Spanish thank you cards
    Spanish Thank You Cards

    Spanish Numbers Worksheets
    Boom cards
    Estar + Emotions Boom Cards
    Free Spanish Calendar
    Spanish Thank You Cards
    Sugar Skulls Coloring Pages
    Valentine’s Cards in Spanish
    Spanish Holiday Cards
    Bilingual Gift Tags
    Carta a los Reyes Magos

    Spanish Downloads for Families

    Spanish For Kids Starter Kit (1)
    Spanish Starter Kit for Kids
    Bilingual Chore Cards
    Spanish Posters for Families
    High Frequency Posters

    Prek and Elementary Spanish printables

    free preschool spanish unit
    Free PreK Greetings Unit
    Spanish flashcards
    Spanish Flashcards for Kids
    Peru Mini-Book
    Peru Mini-Book

    abc in spanish downloads
    Spanish ABC Printables for Kids

    Farm Animals Mini-Book
    Preschool Spanish
    Los Pollitos Puppets
    Spanish Printable Poems

    Spanish downloads for Middle and High School

    vivir mi vida
    Vivir mi vida Activities
    mi vida loca free worksheets
    Mi Vida Loca Freebie

    Bellringer Choice Boards
    Battleship Verbs
    euro tickets
    Euro Tickets for Speaking Skills
    tprs interactive notebooks

    Interactive Notebooks

    Printable Spanish games

    spanish speaking countries map
    Geography Game Cards
    Classroom Objects Yo Tengo
    Printable Food Games in Spanish
    Dice Game for La Ropa
    Los Animales Yo Tengo
    Manzanas a Manzanas
    Spanish Nature Words and Books for Earth Day

    Spanish Nature Words and Books for Earth Day

    Inside: Learn Spanish nature words and browse a collection of Spanish nature books.

    Learning about nature is one of my favorite themes when teaching kids Spanish.

    First, we’ll look at a few Spanish nature words, some resources for exploring nature, and then I have an amazing list of Spanish nature books for kids.

    Mira a los árboles, los pájaros, las nubes, las estrellas y si tienes ojos serás capaz de ver que toda la existencia es alegría. Todo es simplemente feliz. Están felices sin ninguna razón: no van a ser primeros ministros o presidentes y no van a ser ricos y nunca van a tener ingresos en el banco. Con­templa las flores: no hay motivos. Es simplemente increíble lo alegres que son las flores.

    – Osho

    Nature Books for Kids

    Here are sections I include in this list:

    Spanish nature words

    Related: Spanish Resources and Ideas for Earth Day

    Spanish Nature Words

    Here are some common Spanish nature words for Spanish learners to explore:

    • animal – el animal
    • bird – el pájaro
    • bush – el arbusto
    • carbon dioxide – dióxido de carbono
    • climate change – cambio climático
    • cloud – nube
    • conserve – conservar
    • contaminate – contaminar
    • deforestation – deforestación
    • eco-friendly – que no daña el medio ambiente
    • ecological – ecológico
    • ecosystem – ecosistema
    • endangered species – especies en peligro de extinción
    • flowers – flores
    • fruit – la fruta
    • garden – huerta, jardín
    • grow – crecer
    • lake – lago
    • ocean – océano, el mar
    • mountain – la montaña
    • plants – las plantas
    • pollute – contaminar
    • rain – la lluvia
    • recycle – reciclar
    • reforestation – repoblación forestal
    • river – el río
    • root – la raíz
    • seed – la semilla
    • sky – cielo
    • smog – smog, la niebla tóxica
    • soil – la tierra
    • solar energy – energía solar
    • species – especie
    • sun – sol
    • trash – la basura
    • tree – árbol
    • vegetables – vegetales, verduras
    • water – agua

    Spanish Nature Word Printables and Flashcards

    Here are some fun printables to help you learn Spanish nature vocabulary!

    nature words for kids scavenger hunt

    You can also download this scavenger hunt for kids to learn Spanish nature words around their home and yard, or take it to the park to explore more.

    Click to Download the Spanish nature words hunt.

    You can use the version with pictures for beginners, or use the print-only version with more advanced learners.

    If you like the Spanish nature vocabualary flashcards (or posters) below, you can download them as well!

    Spanish nature words
    Spanish planets flashcards

    Spanish books about Trees and Rainforests

    Vuelo del quetzal

    This beautiful book from Alma Flor Ada and F. Isabel Campoy takes readers on a journey across the beautiful landscapes and forests of Latin America, as seen from the eyes of the quetzal.

    La selva de Zonia

    Travel to the Amazon rainforest and see it through the eyes of Zonia, a young Peruvian girl who lives there, in this book from Caldecott Honor and Robert F. Sibert Medal winner Juana Martinez-Neal.

    Yoga en la selva

    This story takes us to the jungles of India, introducing children to Yoga poses and animals along the way, through Spanish text and beautiful illustrations.

    La selva amazónica

    Learn all about the Amazon Rainforest in this non-fiction book from TIME for Kids, with real photographs and factual texts.

    Un baño de bosque

    A meditative look at the forest, that teaches us the healing properties of nature and encourage us to slow down and enjoy all that forests give us.

    Llámame árbol

    This story weaves together the strength of both children and trees– both begin small, and grow into their own selves as they “reach for the sky.” Different children showing tree yoga poses are also included in the vibrant watercolor illustrations.

    El último árbol

    What happens when the trees disappear? Explore the importance of trees and how to save them through the eyes of a little boy.

    Wangari y los árboles de la paz

    A true story about a woman named Wangari who won the Nobel Peace Prize for her efforts to begin an ecological movement in the wake of deforestation in her home country.

    Cha-cha-cha En La Selva

    Explore the different animales that live in the Indian jungle, through poetic text in Spanish.

    Un Recorrido por la Selva

    This time, explore the Amazon rainforest, through the eyes of three children as the hike through the forest.

    El loro Tico Tango

    El loro Tico Tango could work as an introduction for beginning Spanish learners as it reviews colors along with names for animals, through a story about a parrot and a lesson on sharing.

    Nos Fuimos Todos de Safari

    Although this story doesn’t take place in a forest, it does introduce readers to a different geographical landscape, this time taking readers on a safari through the grasslands of Tanzania, spotting animals along the way.

    Books in Spanish About Water

    ¡Lluvia! Rain

    It’s a rainy day in the neighborhood. Though that makes a little girl with a frog raincoat happy, her grumpy neighbor only sees rain as a bother. This delightful book features illustrations from the Caldecott-winning illustrator of Última para en la calle Market, Christian Robinson. (The book does contain the word “maldito,” which can vary in how it is seen according to region– just be aware.)

    El agua rueda, el agua sube

    From beloved bilingual author Pat Mora comes a poetic story about water, across different landscapes. Children are introduced to famous places as well as the importance of water to life.

    Yo sé que el río me ama

    This story is a celebration of Maya and a river, and how each cares for the other.
    “Yo sé que el río me ama porque tan pronto
    como que me acerco oigo que me llama.”

    ¿Por qué debo ahorrar agua?

    A perfect introduction to water conservation in Spanish, for kids, and why it’s so important.

    Soy el agua

    A simple book for beginning Spanish readers that introduces children to the many forms and uses of water, and where it comes from.

    Animales del mar

    Introduce your very youngest readers to the ocean and ocean life through this board book in Spanish about the sea animals that live there.

    La música del mar

    After a terrible storm, a fisherman and his daughter Marina are the only ones who decide to stay on their beloved island. Marina is sad to stay behind, but her father is sure the fish will return, and prepares a surprise for her.

    Hola mar

    This book from the author of Esperanza renace fame will transport children to all the sensations and wonder of visiting the ocean.

    Spanish books for earth Day

    These four titles help teach children what día de la Tierra is about, and how we can do more to protect the earth.

    • El día de la tierra
    • Día de la Tierra
    • ¡Feliz día de la Tierra!
    • ¿Por qué debo proteger la naturaleza?

    Hablando con Madre Tierra

    This is a deep, honest story about a little boy who is teased by other children at school for his long dark hair and skin. Through his grandmother, “he learns to listen to the mountains, wind, corn, and stones,” and connect to his ancient Aztec roots to find self-acceptance and connection to the earth around him.

    Books about recycling and ideas for kids to reduce, reuse, and recycle:

    • ¿Por qué debo reciclar?
    • Reducir, Reutilizar, Reciclar
    • Los guardianes de la Tierra

    Spanish garden books for kids

    Julieta y un día en el jardín: Un cuento de primavera de yoga para niños

    Explore Julieta’s garden, along with the signs of spring and the animals and insects in it, through Yoga movements.

    Lola planta un jardín

    Learn all about preparing and planting a flower garden with Lola, from the beloved Lola series.

    Cómo crece una semilla

    Learn all about how seeds grow into plants with this non-fiction book in Spanish for young readers.

    La semillita

    From beloved author Eric Carle, this book follows the life cycle of a flower and how it grows from a tiny seed into a beautiful flower.

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    nature Spanish books