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20 Books
Amazing collection
Easy to read stories
Wonderful illustrations
Great gift!

Usborne Reading

Children's Phonics Readers 20 Book Boxset

R549

Retail: R1,300

Too slow this time!

This deal expired on 2020-01-14.

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About

Perfect for sharing at bedtime and also a great way for children to get to grips with reading independently as they embark on their own reading journeys, this 20-book collection from Usborne will quickly become a bookshelf favourite.

With gorgeous illustrations and easy-to-follow stories, the books will allow children to gradually take over a greater share of the reading, building their confidence all the time.

Product Features:
  • 20 attractive and fun stories using phonic-based text to help children learn to read English, all in a box-set.
  • Created in consultation with reading experts, this engaging phonics-based series is especially written to help your child to read English.
  • Not only are the stories great fun, they also draw on the latest research into really effective ways of teaching reading.
  • Each book contains notes for parents and teachers.

Titles include:

  • Ted in a red bed
  • Ted's shed
  • Toad makes a road
  • Mouse moves house
  • Hen's pens
  • Fox on a box
  • Fat cat on a mat
  • Big pig on a dig
  • Frog on a log
  • Goose on the loose
  • Underpants for Ants
  • Croc gets a shock
  • Bee makes tea
  • Bug in a rug
  • Cow takes a bow
  • Snail brings the mail
  • Crow in the snow
  • Goat in a boat
  • Llamas in pyjamas
  • Raccoon on the moon
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We're big believers in retail therapy

The stats we're presenting here are based purely on our staff, who make up a tiny percentage of the general population, but they tell us that 100% of our staff that ordered something online exhibited signs of excitement when that thing was delivered.

We know the saying "Money can't buy happiness", but you don't often see someone crying on a jetski - and not just because all that water splashing around would make it hard to identify the tears in the first place.

Although we do have to ask: if our savings are this good, shouldn't we be calling it discount therapy instead?

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