Moffat Library Databases: FREE DATABASE THROUGH AUG 31 - TUMBLEBOOKS
Welcome To TumbleBooks!
We know that things are stressful and uncertain during these difficult times. But that does not mean that storytimes have to stop or that you can no longer get library books. TumbleBooks has graciously offered libraries across the country free access to its databases until August 31.
TumbleBooks’ databases are easy to use, and feature unlimited access from home! Patrons can read as many books as they want, when they want, and on any device. There are no check-outs, holds, or bulky downloads. Books are available instantly.
Use the links on this page to automatically log-on to TumbleBooks. No username or password required!
We're proud to be here to offer information, entertainment, and solace, especially when people might be feeling vulnerable and isolated in their homes. Stay well!
Storybooks, Read Alongs, Games & More
Explore Story and Picture Books Like These!
Baily, by Harry Bliss - Follow the dog Bailey as he gets ready for school.
Bloom, by Doreen Cronin - Can Bloom and her mud fairy magic save the glass kingdom?
All Aboard the Dinotrain, by Deb Lund - Laughs and thrills abound in this rip-snorting tale of reckless reptiles and their runaway train.
There are longer books like the ones below too!
The Tale of Despereaux, by Kate DiCamillo
Around the World in 80 Days, by Jules Verne
Lost in the Backyard, by Alison Hughes
Want to read some nonfiction, learn a language, or play games? TumbleBooks has that too!
Learn or brush up on math skills and have fun along the way!
Counting skills and the concept of zero.
Equal and unequal, counting, and measurements.
Counting, patterns, and graphing.
Teen Book Cloud
Explore Fiction, Graphic Novels, and Enhanced Versions of the Classics!
Outlaw, by Tony Lee - A graphic novel adaptation of the legend of Robin Hood. Journey back to Crusades-era England and experience the story of the defiant rogue who championed the poor.
Dancing in the Rain, by Shelley Hrdlitschka - Brenna reconnects with members of her biological family, hoping to discover why her biological mother broke off contact many years earlier.
What to the Slave is the Fourth of July, speech by Frederick Douglass - 1852 oration expressing that the benefits of liberty and freedom were not equally shared in the country.