Belly Button Book! by Sandra Boynton

By Sandra Boynton

Featuring a beachful of bare-bellied hippos—including one tiny child who can in simple terms say “Bee Bo”—the Belly Button ebook is a unusual addition to the phenomenally winning Boynton on Board sequence. each web page captivates with Sandra Boynton’s inimitable illustrations and cheerful rhyming text:

Soon after darkish, upon the seashore, we sing a hippo track, and if you’re feeling within the temper, we are hoping you’ll sing alongside: “Belly abdominal Button, you’re oh so fantastic. Ooo, stomach Button, I’m so satisfied you’re mine.”

glossy and durable, and that includes a good (navel-shaped, certainly) die-cut conceal, the Belly Button booklet presents enduring, giggly, read-aloud fun.

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On only one occasion was one of the older females seen rubbing her head to the male, Kihara, while Sally was seen to do so three times. A similar situation arises over grooming; the only time Scarface was seen being groomed by a lioness, it was done by Chryse, the youngest of the pride. 8 28·6 18· I 1'5 133 100'0 100'0 SOCIAL BEHAVIOUR 49 Among the three lionesses of the Romola pride, Chryse performed the greeting ceremony more times than the other two females combined, she was on the receiving end of the greeting the least number of times while Romola was greeted most often.

During this study lionesses were occasionally seen to jump up into the lower branches of trees-usually Acacia kirkii or other Acacia spp-however, they were never observed to rest in that position. They jumped up into the first fork then down again after a few minutes; sometimes this was preceded by claw stretching (see page 42). Tree climbing appeared to be a playful exercise. Cubs are very proficient at climbing and from the time they were first seen (believed to be about two months old) they very frequently played among the branches of trees (Plate 20 a).

In a second, two animals were mating and in another a pride was observed only between 0230 and 0750 hours during which time they did not move. Only on one occasion when a pride was actually observed all through the night (1800 to 0650 hours), was the displacement less than o· 5 km. with the animals neither on a kill nor mating. , in 16·6% between 5 and IO km. and in 7· I % over IO km. The figures do not lend support to the findings of Wright (lg60) who saw a positive relationship between the age of cubs in a pride and the distances travelled by the pride during the night.

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