e99 Online Shopping Mall

Geometry.Net - the online learning center Help  
Home  - Basic B - Business & Kids (Books)

  1-20 of 101 | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

click price to see details     click image to enlarge     click link to go to the store

1. The New Totally Awesome Business
2. Show Business Kids
3. The Kids' Business Book (Kids'
4. Giving Kids The Business: The
5. Start a Business Teaching Kids
6. Start Your Own Kid-Focused Business
7. Common Sense Business for Kids
8. The Totally Awesome Business Book
9. The Whiz Kids: The Founding Fathers
10. The Kids' Guide To Business
11. Better Than a Lemonade Stand:
12. Time For Kids: Henry Ford
13. Consumer Kids: How Big Business
14. Nora and Mrs. Mind-Your-Own-Business
15. Playing Business: Kids Playing
16. The Baby Business (Kids &
17. The Totally Awesome Business Book
18. The kid business, how it exploits
19. Business and Personal Finance,
20. Transploreum enlivens transportation

1. The New Totally Awesome Business Book for Kids, Revised and Updated Third Edition
by Arthur Bochner, Rose Bochner
Paperback: 160 Pages (2007-04-30)
list price: US$9.95 -- used & new: US$5.25
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 155704757X
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
This first-of-its-kind book for young entrepreneurs is now completely revised and updated for a new generation by one of the original authors (now an adult) and his 14-year-old sister.

Originally written by Arthur Bochner when he was just 13 with his mom, financial planner Adriane G. Berg, this was the first book to take kids step-by-step through the process of starting their own businesses. Now 24 and a successful political speechwriter, Arthur teams up with his kid sister, Rose, on a completely revised, updated edition to the basics of becoming an entrepreneur, offered in a smart, entertaining style just right for kids age 8-14.

This fun and fact-filled volume includes:
• cartoons, quizzes, games, and stories about starting up a business and making money from it
• How to use eBay and other Internet resources
• Ideas for donating to nonprofits and helping the environment.
• Descriptions of 20 super businesses to start right now (such as lemonade stands, lawn mowing, garage sales)
• Ten basic business skills kids need to know: Speaking up for what you want; Business budgets; Record keeping, research, and filing; Telephoning; Negotiating; Putting it in writing; Marketing, advertising, and publicity; Networking; Working with others, even parents. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (2)

5-0 out of 5 stars Great choice for your young entrepreneur!
This is a great book, lots of great ideas for businesses that your child/teen can do. The majority of the ideas seemed to have to do with 'going green', which is great! It's written clearly and in a fun way that makes the reading go by fast. Well worth purchasing! You will get your money back in all the great ideas.

5-0 out of 5 stars Kids will say,"I never thought of that..."
While there are some exceptions, such as entertainment, modeling and working for parents in the home, in most cases children cannot legally work until age 14 (per US Child Labor Laws).With the changes in technology, such as the internet (selling on eBay for example), many children are discovering they can earn money at a young age by going into business for themselves.After all, the child labor laws apply to the employers.Nothing is mentioned about children working in their own business!

If you have a young entrepreneur in your house or you just want to inspire your child to earn some money to pay for their own cell phone, this book will give some unique ideas.

The book describes the different types of businesses (sole proprietorship, partnership, etc.), then discusses skills such as budgeting, advertising, and human relations and closes with numerous business ventures kids can start right now.Kids will appreciate the "steps to success' list included with each business idea as well as the cartoon drawings which make the book an entertaining read.

This book has useful information for any child thinking about beginning a business.Since the tips and skills taught can apply to any type of business, this book can also serve as a "double check" for kids already in business for themselves.They will be sure to find some new concept, which is why I chose to title this review, "I never thought of that..."
... Read more

2. Show Business Kids
by C.K. Ralston
Kindle Edition: Pages (2010-10-26)
list price: US$5.99
Asin: B0049B32J2
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description

Those Sexy, Sinful, Spellbinding Show Business Kids - Their Lives are Not Only Wilder than You Dream - They are Wilder than You Can Dream! Just when she's sure she's never going to make a friend or have any sort of life during her senior year at her new high school in tony Beverly Hills, Inga Norgaard is approached from out of the blue by Cynthia "Cyn" Soames and asked to join Cyn's "posse", a small clique of senior girls who "rule". They are at the top of the food chain in the school; rich, hip, and hot! Why Inga? Because Inga Norgaard--originally from tiny St. Croix, Minnesota and as innocent as the driven snow blanketing her quaint home town when she first arrives in California--just may be the single prettiest female in Los Angeles. Swedish ancestry on both sides has given Inga ice-blue eyes, hair so blonde it's almost white, pale, flawless skin, and cheekbones most supermodels would kill to get. She's as statuesque and shapely as she is beautiful, and Cyn and the girls can't wait to get the prettiest girl in school into their circle. Inga is flattered to be included amongst the children of famous actors, producers, television stars, but she rapidly learns that partying with this crowd very different. Her wildest fantasies turn out to be little more than a boring afternoon for these show business kids--can she adjust to their libertine ways?Contains a bonus Sneak Preview of Ralston's ebook Educating Marlene.
Cover art: Lance

... Read more

3. The Kids' Business Book (Kids' Ventures)
by Arlene Erlbach
Paperback: 64 Pages (1998-06)
list price: US$9.95 -- used & new: US$2.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0822598213
Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
Profiles business owners who began their businesses between the ages of seven and twelve, describes simple methods of starting a business, and includes tips on accounting and advertising. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (4)

1-0 out of 5 stars please dont buy this book
i feel like giving this book 0 stars,the other reviewers are right, its perfect if you want to read about other kids who started their own business,but if you want to start a business than its not for you,i wasted 10 whole dollars on this book.i am still mad about that.this book just tells you information that you already know,dont buy this book,trust me

5-0 out of 5 stars It is very helpful!
I'm always thinking of ways to make money.This book gives me lots of ideas.

3-0 out of 5 stars Alright
The book is useful, and tells you a lot of things that are vital to starting a business. However, most thinks she tells you about can be found anywhere, such as online. It doesn't have information that you can't find somewhere else. But the part in the beggining about Kids in business is kind of cool.

4-0 out of 5 stars Review from Mark
I think this book teaches kids many different business ideasthat help them to start thier small kids business. I also think thatthis book contains ideas that cover a lot of ambitions that kids may have. This book also answers some questions that you may have about you and your childs small business. ... Read more

4. Giving Kids The Business: The Commercialization Of America's Schools
by Alex Molnar
 Paperback: 240 Pages (2001-08-22)
list price: US$37.00 -- used & new: US$37.00
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0813391393
Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description

The commercialization of public education is upon us. With much fanfare and plenty of controversy, plans to cash in on our public schools are popping up all over the country. Educator and award-winning commentator Alex Molnar has written the first book to both document the commercial invasion of public education and explain its alarming consequences. Giving Kids the Business explains why hot-button proposals like for-profit public schools run by companies such as the Edison Project and Education Alternatives, Inc.; taxpayer-financed vouchers for private schools; market-driven charter schools; Channel One, an advertising-riddled television program for schools; and the relentless interference of corporations in the school curriculum spell trouble for America’s children.Imagine that the tobacco industry may be helping to shape what your son and daughter learn about smoking. Imagine that your son is given a Gushers fruit snack, told to burst it between his teeth, and asked by his teacher to compare the sensation to a geothermal eruption (compliments of General Mills). Imagine your daughter is taught a lesson about self-esteem by being asked to think about "good hair days" and "bad hair days" (compliments of Revlon). Imagine that to cap off a day of world-class learning, your child's teacher shows a videotape explaining that the Valdez oil spill wasn't so bad after all (compliments of Exxon).Anyone interested in how schools are being turned into marketing vehicles, how education is being recast as a commercial transaction, and how children are being cultivated as a cash crop will want to read Giving Kids the Business.
... Read more

Customer Reviews (7)

The book offers an unrelenting and awakening take on the effect of corporate marketing on the public education system.Molnar offers themes such as schools for profit, corporate funded curriculum, advertising in schools, and schooling as a business with the enforcement of market based principles to build a powerful defense against a big business influence in modern day schooling.

Strengths of the reading are many including Molnar's constant criticism of Nation at Risk and Workforce 2000, as depicting a failure of public education during the Reagan administration and a deceptive insufficiency of skilled workers in the 1990s which called for increased immigration to make up for the deficit.Molnar enforces the idea that there is no real skills shortage at all, only a decreased opportunity structure.The conclusion that reorganizing schools through market principles and emphasizing continuous worker training as the answer to school failure is just an excuse for corporations to blame schools and teachers for the corporate world's inability to reform public education.Molnar also criticizes big business for taking on a "schizophrenia quality" by later adopting reforms supported by the education establishment to create a situation where there is more equitable funding for both rich and poor school districts by employing private philanthropy instead of supporting an adequate tax base in spite of millions of dollars in profits.The author points out schools are eventually thrown into the free market to complete against consumer demand.As a result, profit and competition now become part of the school system by way of vouchers and charter schools. Molnar also directs the reader to become aware of the competition between corporations to compete with the minds of the children for brand loyalty by employing market driven principles within the curriculum disguised as efforts in school improvement.

Even though weaknesses are infrequent, I think the author should have explored more viable solutions on how to take hold of the public education system and get the business world to relinquish their power over schools and our children.There is a type of open-endedness or "cliff-hanger" type ending of the book where Molnar leaves the reader to ponder solutions for the future.Though an excellent read with an abundance of attacks on the corporate influence in schools, just a few more options for direction in confronting the controversy could have been undertaken.

In short, the book is a useful and effective critical analysis of the dominant market principles in schools. As an educator, I plan to use this information to further investigate and criticize divergent angles continue reflecting on my own ideology and philosophy regarding educational issues in our school system today.

4-0 out of 5 stars Neoliberal education exposed
In the 1980s, starting with the Reagan administration, the government
started deregulating or reducing controls on the way private businesses
and corporations managed their finances. The proponents of deregulation
argued that regulatory oversight was an additional government
bureaucracy, costly to the taxpayers, or as some like to put it, "too
much government". They also argued that the private sector would
regulate itself and in its attempt to gain business it would provide
better commodities at lower costs.Some of the most notable examples of
deregulation include the 80s Savings and Loans scandal, and the 2000s
collapse of Enron and MCI-World Com defrauding investors out of millions
while emptying their retirement accounts.More recently deregulation
lead to the collapse of the housing market and many banks and investment
corporations including Lehman Brothers, AIG and the entire US economy.

Molnar's book, Giving Kids the Business describes what happens when
deregulation and corporate interests are allowed to get their hands in
the public education system. Molnar essentially describes the
introduction of Channel One TV into public schools, the introduction of
advertisement into the schools, the contracting between schools and
corporations for advertising and selling their products, and school
vouchers and charter schools.According to Molnar, Channel One was
introduced into schools with the idea of providing schools with advanced
technology free to schools. Channel One would provide children with 10
minutes of news and two minutes of advertising daily. School would
receive this for free but would make these 12 minutes of TV watching
mandatory. Corporations essentially would pay Channel One a fee to allow
them to advertise to children.

The introduction of mass advertisement into schools was accomplished by
private businesses that emerged to advertise for corporations by
presenting corporate products in so called educational packages. To me,
the most obvious abuse of this is by a General Mills' product called
Gushers which is essentially a gummy candy with a juicy filling. The
candy was presented to kids as part of a science lesson where they would
experience the candy's juice exploding in their mouths like a geyser or
volcano. This was supposed to awaken children's interest in geological
sciences. Of course the only thing that would happen was that a candy
maker would get cheap advertising. By introducing their products in
schools as educational, corporations would get tax breaks along with
cheap advertisement.

The exclusive contracting by companies, particularly soda companies with
schools became extremely controversial because schools were supposed to
reach target sales goals as part of their contracts. This has happened
at a time when the incidence of adult onset diabetes (type two) has
increased significantly in children, along with obesity.
School Vouchers and charter schools were introduced with the idea of
giving parents and children a choice. Essentially, the portion of the
money from public schools destined to a child would go to the private or
charter schools along with the child. For people already sending
children to private schools, this would represent a savings. For the
private school, it would represent additional income. For the
overwhelmingly poor and underfunded urban schools this would represent a
horrible blow. Since the poorest of the poor would continue to attend
the poorest schools, the quality of their education would continue to
decrease. Neither private schools, nor charter schools showed much
success. At the same time, reducing class sizes in public schools, which
was shown to significantly increase school performance was never
systematically funded in public schools, and government officials
invested in privatization of public schooling attempted to hide this
while touting the unproven wonders of school privatization.

The whole idea of allowing the business world to tap into public school
funding was done on two premises. First was the myth that schools were
failing to prepare children for jobs or to compete in a global economy.
Second, there was the myth that private businesses would be better at
managing schools because the market would force them to offer the best
product at the lowest price. In reality, corporations received tax beaks
and incentives to advertise in schools while public schools lost funding
due to the decrease in the tax base. In addition, many argue that in
school advertisement has a pedagogically detrimental effect as well as
posing tremendous health risks.

This book should outrage readers and make them cynical of our
government's promoting the wonders of capitalism and deregulation or the
call for "less government". The government is supposed to protect the
interests of the public by preventing corporate greed to run a mock at
the expense of the citizenry. Instead, government has systematically
allied itself with the corporate world at the expense of the public.

5-0 out of 5 stars Giving Kids the Business
Alex Molnar's "Giving Kids the Business" portrays the self-serving, deceptive agendas of corporate schemes as they wedge unto the flushed open spheres of public education. Insightfully, there are many instances where the book reads very much like an engaging John Grisham fiction novel, particularly when reading about Christopher Whittle's propagandizing measures via "Channel One," the Edison Project, and the brainwashing of poor minorities. One keeps thinking that such realities are fictitious and can't possibly be real. Regardless, Molnar exhibits the "usual suspects" aiding Whittle, via Benno Schmidt, former president of the prestigious Yale University, Tennessee Senator Lamar Alexander, corporate associate John Golle and a diversity of other corporate minded agents, politicians and organizations.In addition, Molnar demystifies the truth behind fundraisers, including the infamous "Book It" Pizza Hut reading program, General Mills tasty "Gushers" and many others, in revealing how they may actually do more harm than good, in addition to exposing the covert, and greed based operations behind vouchers and private schools. Here Molnar triggers the angry neurons of readers upon realizing how the corporate get rich and the socioeconomic deficient communities struggle to educate the diversity of children in overpopulated public schools.

In essence, the text functions much like an undercover agent setting out to expose how the well minded facades of partnerships with big name business, with their tempting incentives and rewards, with the fancy labels of private schools, and the political recommendations, prove to be nothing more than a swindling redistribution of power where money shifts from the public sector to the private sector, from the altruistic economic well being of community members to the overfilled pockets of corporate agents, where the upper class looks to diminish the opportunities of the struggling class, and where public schooling is seen as a means towards a tax break rather than an altering and benevolent reforming of education arenas. Moreover, it is overwhelming to witness the rigid relationships between corporate minded individuals and both Democratic and Republican leaders. Also, it portrays how despite continued failure on the part of vouchers and the Charter school system, a rebirth and thus, continued attempts at re-swindling of public school economies, is reborn every so number of years.Respectively, this reading gets your blood and your mind boiling, and despite an informative appendix outlining key organizations fighting the schemes of corporate America, your temper will need virtuous patience to soothe itself.

5-0 out of 5 stars Should Be Required Reading For Every Board Of Education!
This is a rather unique book with many well expressed arguements as to why the current trend to commercialize our public schools is a really bad idea. Hello!! Calling all our elected and appointed Boards of Education. Before you decide to plug the boob tube into our schools' classrooms, or make it easier for students to guzzle liquid candy, also known as soda pop, READ this book! It might just help you to stiffen your collective spines in the face of corporate propaganda and other forms of pressure!

5-0 out of 5 stars One of the most important books about education
Molnar's Giving Kids the Business is one of the most important books written about the frightening influence of for-profit corporations on the American education system.The section "And Now a Word From Our Sponsors" is a sensational argument loaded with pithy insights andbiting sarcasm.A must read for all who are concerned about education. ... Read more

5. Start a Business Teaching Kids
by Stephanie Quinn
Paperback: 80 Pages (2005-11-01)
list price: US$12.95 -- used & new: US$9.73
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0977309908
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
Start A Business Teaching Kids is a guide for people wanting to successfully start a business teaching enrichment, not academic, subjects to children. It is also appropriate for people looking for new ideas to reinvigorate their existing teaching business.

Start A Business Teaching Kids gives the reader information on setting up this type of business, finding locations to teach, the best ways to get students, and the best ways to keep them.

Enrichment lessons give children extracurricular learning opportunities outside of a school's academic areas like math and reading. They include subjects children typically may not learn in school, such as piano, karate, fencing, ballet, drama, swimming, voice, kayaking, guitar, etc. Enrichment lessons are educational, but instead of being academic, they provide children with a talent, hobby, or a skill that enriches their lives. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (4)

5-0 out of 5 stars Good Primer for Business
"Start A Business Teaching Kids" is a good place to look for information from starting your business, finding locations, advertising and publicity to keeping the kids coming back for more. This small book offers much valuable information. One of my favorite parts would be valuable to anyone wishing to market a skill ~ Publicity Kits. The author, Stephanie Quinn, provides a detailed list of everything your kit needs to include (bio information, description of the lessons, press releases, etc.). She explains what elements a good press release should contain and how to get your information to the public. "Instead of `advertising' your lesson program, emphasize the benefits of it. Make the story interesting and entertaining." There is much practical advice given regarding most everything from workshops to dealing with parents. "Start A Business Teaching Kids" is a well-written book and an excellent place to begin looking for information. Good luck with your business teaching kids!

5-0 out of 5 stars Strongly recommended to all parents of home-schooled children as well as aspiring private or group-schooling teachers
Start A Business Teaching Kids: How To Start A Business Teaching Private And Group Enrichment Lessons For Kids by Stephanie Quinn is an explorative introduction of the beneficial process of teaching kids in a more personal and fulfilling atmosphere than is typically available in the traditional public school classroom. Quinn's approach to the child education ideal is highly researched and poignant in its progressive attitude for its application. Start A Business Teaching Kids is an informative study giving a direct and valid depiction of the format necessary for the constructive learning of young people and is very strongly recommended to all parents of home-schooled children as well as aspiring private or group-schooling teachers.

5-0 out of 5 stars Strongly recommended to all parents of home-schooled children as well as aspiring private or group-schooling teachers
Start A Business Teaching Kids: How To Start A Business Teaching Private And Group Enrichment Lessons For Kids by Stephanie Quinn is an explorative introduction of the beneficial process of teaching kids in a more personal and fulfilling atmosphere than is typically available in the traditional public school classroom. Quinn's approach to the child education ideal is highly researched and poignant in its progressive attitude for its application. Start A Business Teaching Kids is an informative study giving a direct and valid depiction of the format necessary for the constructive learning of young people and is very strongly recommended to all parents of home-schooled children as well as aspiring private or group-schooling teachers.

5-0 out of 5 stars Good common sense notions
Reviewed by Sondra Fowler for Reader Views (3/06)

"Start a Business Teaching Kids" is a how to book that helps the reader plan and execute a small business teaching supplemental lessons.Quinn runs the reader through the concept and planning stage, and then seamlessly addresses the scouting out of location, and principles of effective advertising.There are good common sense notions and anyone who has had a small business will recognize the soundness of the advice.She points out and explores the idiosyncrasies that are native to dealing with children and parents on a business level.The book would be an asset to anyone who is unfamiliar with starting a business especially anyone interested in teaching a skill.

The only real bump in the book relates to emphasis of the performing arts while almost ignoring the marketing opportunities of other venues of enrichment education, such as the visual arts and scholastic education.
... Read more

6. Start Your Own Kid-Focused Business and More: Party Planning, Gift and Bath Products, Educational Toys and Games, Plus-Size Clothing, Cooking Classes (Start Your Own...)
by Krista Thoren Turner
Paperback: 250 Pages (2008-08-28)
list price: US$17.95 -- used & new: US$6.43
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 1599182580
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description

Turn Play Time into Profit Time!

Are you inventive? Fun? Have you been called a kid at heart? If so, let us introduce you to an up-and-coming, fresh-faced market with unbelievable purchasing power-meet today's kids!

An ever-growing market, kids offer a world of business possibilities for inspired entrepreneurs like you! From party planning and gift products to cooking classes and clothing, Entrepreneur covers the hottest businesses within the flourishing kid-focused industry.Providing insider advice, tips and tricks along the way, our experts take you step by step and show you how to discover your specialty, legally and financially establish your business, manage day-to-day operations and so much more!

Learn how to:

  • Discover your specialty within one of five hot areas of interest-party planning, cooking classes, gift and bath products, plus-sized clothing, educational toys and games
  • Choose the best location and sales avenues to effectively reach your consumers
  • Efficiently manage inventory and supplies for easy order fulfillment
  • Create a support staff who help you succeed
  • Use effective marketing and advertising tools to gain exposure and get the word out
  • Build positive customer and vendor relationships
  • Plan for future growth

Kids are spending record amounts of their own money-grab your share of this multi-billion-dollar market today! ... Read more

Customer Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars Smart, creative ideas
With banks failing all over, it looks like we are heading into tough economic times.Lots of people may soon be looking for new jobs. So it's very useful to find a book like this, chock full of ideas about how to start a kid-centered business.

Some of the ideas, such as starting a party planning business for kids, would be perfect for a stay at home mom who just wanted extra income. Other ideas that would work for a stay at home moms would be making plus sized clothing for kids, and giving cooking classes for kids.

Other ideas, such as making, designing, or producing kid toys and games, would require start up funds and hiring employees. The book covers all these topics, as well as marketing, advertising, and information about how to approach banks and others places for loans.

Whether it's how to deal with finding retail and commercial locations, setting up trade show booths, drafting contracts, this book has it all.

... Read more

7. Common Sense Business for Kids
by Kathryn Daniels
Paperback: 63 Pages (2006-06-05)
list price: US$8.95 -- used & new: US$8.03
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0942617614
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
What does it take to be successful in business? Anthony Maybury used to think that in order to be successful in business one must know how to put complex theories into practice. He thought that success required knowledge of advanced mathematics, inventory management equations, and whiz-bang marketing techniques. But, he made some interesting discoveries. He came to realize that the greatest contributor to his business success was found in life experiences, not textbooks. Mr. Maybury said his business strategy was just "plain old common sense." But, through years observing others in the business world, he realized that his common sense business strategy was not so common after all. Through a series of interviews, author Kathryn Daniels collected dozens of Anthony Maybury's anecdotes and common sense strategies about what it takes to be successful in business. The result, "Common Sense Business for Kids," is a collaboration to benefit and encourage kids interested in entering the business world; but Maybury's wisdom is ageless. Using practical judgment derived from experience rather than study, and using real-world examples, Anthony Maybury explains common sense realities behind basic business principles, including: fixed and variable costs, market potential, research, price strategies, inventory management, salesmanship, and management techniques. Mr. Maybury discusses characteristics needed to be a successful entrepreneur, manager, or employee. Mr. Maybury comments: "I hope the 'common sense' I share with you will be beneficial as you embark on your own career, that it helps you appreciate the value in being aware, of looking at things from multiple perspectives, and of being ready to adapt. I hope you see that even though success in business may seem complicated, it's really just 'common sense.' "

1. Business: It's All About Common Sense
2. The Biggest Cause of Business Failure
3. Operating Costs: There is More to Business Than What You Pay for the Product
4. Market Potential: Two Isn't Always Better Than One
5. More About Markets: The Perfect Fit
6. Research, Research, and More Research
7. How Much Does It Cost?
8. Don't Put All Your Eggs in One Basket
9. Change With the Times
10. Needs Versus Wants
11. Business is Hands-On
12. Inventory
13. The Employee, the Employer, and the Entrepreneur
14. Salesmanship
15. Deciding Which Business to Go Into
16. The Other Stuff You Need to Know
17. There is No "Final Answer" ... Read more

8. The Totally Awesome Business Book for Kids: With Twenty Super Businesses You Can Start Right Now!
by Adriane G. Berg, Arthur Berg Bochner
Paperback: 160 Pages (1995-05)
list price: US$10.95 -- used & new: US$7.95
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 1557042268
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
This fun and fact-filled guide for ten- to seventeen-year-olds includes quizzes, games, cartoons, stories and all the information a young person needs to know about starting up a business, how much money can be made from it, and the steps to do the work--all in an easy-to-understand style. The book includes 10 business skills you need to know: speaking up for what you want, working with others--even parents, business budgets, record keeping, research and filing, telephoning, negotiating, using the telephone book, putting it in writing, marketing, advertising, publicity, and networking. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars A Great Book for Kids & Parents Too!
This book is a must-buy for all kids who need extra money.It teaches them how to best run a business, with easy to follow step by step instructions, and the games and quizzes are really fun.The areas on budgets and record keeping are also exceptional. For those who don't havean idea of what kind of business they can do, there are also some greatideas inside.It will help them to earn their own money instead of justasking for a larger allowance.We have found it to be an investment thatpaid for itself in no time!

Parents and others who are running a smallbusiness can also benefit from the many time saving tips and guidesenclosed.The suggested ages here are close - it was a little above levelin some areas for my 10 year old, but perfect for my 16 year old. ... Read more

9. The Whiz Kids: The Founding Fathers of American Business - and the Legacy they Left Us
by John A. Byrne
 Hardcover: 581 Pages (1993-08-01)
list price: US$27.50 -- used & new: US$21.32
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0385248040
Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
Analyzes America's post-World War II rise to economic power, and sudden decline, from a new angle: the ambitions and tragic errors of ten influential men destined to become architects of a new world order. 40,000 first printing. $40,000 ad/promo. Tour. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (5)

5-0 out of 5 stars A Must Read for MBA-Finance
This is by far one of the best business books I've ever read (top ten).Anyone interested in: Ford Motor Company, the automobile industry, American business history, or the world of finance/accounting will enjoy this work.If you're a MBA-Finance the Whiz Kids does a great job of showing the development of modern financial analysis - its advantages as well as its shortcomings.It also deals with Robert McNamara's role during the Vietnam War and Tex Thorton's creation of Litton Industries.It's kinda long but I've read it cover to cover twice.A few of my friends have also read this one and they all really liked it.

4-0 out of 5 stars Whiz Kids and the Holding Companies
This is a great read for today's corporate watchers (think Enron, Qwest, Tyco, WorldCom).After WWII, the early speadsheet types, geeks, nerds and whiz kids went on a roll in the 1950s and 1960s.They created holding companies (we call it today "synergy") like the electrical and railroad guys did a generation (30 years) earlier.The names were great:Teledyne, Litton, LTV, etc.The holding company or parent owned lots of divisions or profit centers.Think of it as a mutual fund, like the Sage of Omaha has today.Government contracts, the cold war, all helped them grow.They flew Braniff 707s and AA Convair 990s between LA and Dallas and NYC, drank martinis, dressed like the movie "Down with Love."They used computers to figure out market share and P&L, big IBM and Sperry Univacs.Like all parties it ended with Vietnam going south, Nixon taking away the punch bowl and the NYSE dropping.Like the 1920s, the 50-60s needed this book and many will be done, all the same as this one, on the Roaring dot.com 1990s, with the same nonsense: holding companies, synergy and over paid executives.The more things change, the more they remain the same.

3-0 out of 5 stars Military Industrial Complex Explained
This is a convincing look behind the scenes at Ford, as Robert S. McNamara makes his mark in big business, after figuring out how to manage logistics for the U.S. Dept of Defense during WWII.It was novel of these guys (the Whiz Kids) to insist that they all be hired by Ford as a group.Kind of a Japanese team spirit at work.Then different ones fell by the wayside, and one even committed suicide (no Japanese connection intended).

The counterpart to any given U.S. whiz kid for the British during WWII was one Lord Leathers, appointed as material and logistics chief by the war cabinet, whose exploits were referred to by Churchill in his 6 Vol. history of WWII.

For the Germans, we had Albert Speer, seeking to wring gasoline form coal while still promising the Fuhrer that he could still have his new boulevards and buildings in Berlin.I'm not sure who ran this end of things for Stalin, but whomever that was, they must have been pretty smart as well.

The interesting thing is the way the Whiz Kids took what they had learned about moving material to feed soldiers and blow things up, and transferred those skills to rescuing Ford from the predations of Henry I just in time to save the industrial neck of Henry II (since in this tragedy we skip over Edsel I as irrelevant, since Henry I pretty much snuffed him out, emotionally anyway).

This is all living history, and envy of the Whiz Kids is probably what drove GM to hire Peter Drucker from Vienna to analyze itself, leading to Drucker's first major work describing management of a major public corporation.This in turn egging on Alfred Sloan to reply with his less readable"My Years with General Motors."

So a lot happened after these Whiz Kids hit the scene in Detroit. Overall, their quantitative streak seems to elevate them well above trivial "guru" status achieved by so many modern management consultants.McNamara had an interesting feedback into government, by rejoining DOD as a Kennedy guy, from which I guess he repented after the fact to assuage whatever damage he did to his soul by egging on JFK and LBJ beyond the limits of American power, if not authority.That's a lesson for businessmen, too.

5-0 out of 5 stars Don't lose humanity in IT world
I was pondering when I read this book. I have read this book for many times. Every time I got different feeling. From this book, you can feel the cheer, and the tear of them. These guys, we can call them "Blue Blood". They got the power of how to control this world, changing this world. The problem is, some of them, for example, Robert Mcnamara, was plug into the data, statistic data and lose humannity. That is why he loose in Vanem. That is also a lesson to all of us, who are at the edge of IT evolution. Don't be a robust, computer is only a tool, there is a lot of beautiful things outside this data matrix. Don't be slaved by it.

Author did give a clearer picture of this ten guys. And intrigue me to know more about them. This is a rather interesting books, also a good lesson to those in "Internet" fever.

Don't lose your humanity!!!

4-0 out of 5 stars Lessons we would do well to heed
Just ten men -- all relatively young during the war -- were responsible for Corporate America's decline after the post-war boom?"Yes -- to an extent."is John Byrne's answer to that question in thisunflinching look at how the "whiz kids" (originally called the"quiz kids" for reasons explained in the book) landed jobs atFord Motor as a group and then proceeded to skillfully consolidate theirpower by using "new" numbers-based analytical methods to promotetheir agenda and dismiss others'.Eventually, as they occupied executivesuites at Ford, several went into other business and government postions,spreading the "gospel" of "if it's not in the numbers, it'snot real."As we now know, this "dispassionate" method'sshortcomings become painfully evident when a field is open to increasedcompetition (the auto industry) and/or faces an adversary who doesn'tdesire to "play by the rules" (the Viet Cong).Byrne takes thetime to tell the story of all 10 men to varying degrees, and lays out avivid picture of how we **will** fall short if we mindlessly followmanagement styles that have been around for so long that they are ingrainedin some companies' cultures, but still are no more effective today thenthey were 30 years ago. ... Read more

10. The Kids' Guide To Business
by Jeff M. Brown
Paperback: 128 Pages (2003-10-23)
list price: US$17.95 -- used & new: US$11.13
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0973305819
Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
This guide provides a kid-friendly approach to introduce, prepare and launch kids into business. Kids take steps to develop a business and are easily engaged in the book as they explore an advanced lemonade stand business case using an innovative business development tool for kids. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (4)

1-0 out of 5 stars Useless
I bought this book because of the curiosity from this author's web site. I regret it after reading this book. The content of this book is really useless. I recommend "The New Totally Awesome Business Book for Kids" by the Bochner family instead. Don't waste your money on this one...

3-0 out of 5 stars An Awesome Guide for Kids who want to learn about Business
I like the fact that this book focuses on discovering and developing talent, skills and interest to find the perfect business for you. A great example, a basic lemonade stand is used in this book to enforce all of the steps in creating and maintaining a successful business.

Begins from developing your business to marketing your product. Very easy to understand and broken down into parts to make it easier for kids to understand.

3-0 out of 5 stars Book for planning the future
Reviewed by Tabytha Joy (age 16) for Reader Views (6/07)

"The Kids' Guide to Business" is a book about starting, or running, your own business. This book includes information about the precautions and warnings of running, or owning, your own business. This book gives helpful tips to become a successful business owner.

The author included many things that most people would have never thought of. Using a lemonade stand, as the main example, was a great idea. This is because a lot of people think you can have a lemonade stand without planning anything. This book shows that you do have to plan even the simplest things.

I think it was also a great idea for the author to ask as many questions as he did throughout the book. The questions really make the readers think about things that we really thought weren't important.

"Be careful that your business name does not limit you to the products and services you can successfully offer." This phrase in the book shows that the name of your business is as important as the product you are selling. It's very specific about what it means. The phrase is pretty much saying, pick a name that will go with everything. Just in case you choose to sell a different type of product later, you don't have to try to find another name for your business. I also like how the author used a lot of quotes from well-known people. This book is a good place to start. I'd say it would work best for teens or young adults.

There are a few things that I would advise. The book was not as organized as it could have been. Also, the author chose to repeat the same phrase several times in such a short amount of pages. The little headlines weren't bad. But the author used "Apply to a lemonade stand or your business of choice" -- after reading that about three times, it did become boring. Also, the word "kid" was used too frequently in the book. I think "child" or "children" would have made a better choice. The word "kid" reminds me of the word "it." And the word "it" is usually used to refer to an object or a thing and not really a person.

I think it was a great idea for the author to write a book about something that could make a difference in a child's future. But a lot of the information in "The Kids' Guide to Business" was just not organized to where it was understandable enough to someone of a younger age. This book also reminded me of advertising. This is because, on the first several pages, the author chose to put his web sites several times. That gives me the idea that the author did not just write the book to teach children about business, but to also get more people to view his sites.

5-0 out of 5 stars Read To Your Future!
Many books will teach you how to learn, write and will give you information about certain subjects, but this book is unique!It teaches us, kids about business, comparing it to the well used first business example, the lemonade stand.It teaches you all the basics as to setting one up, planning a location, developing skills to work with people, pricing a product and much, much more!Preparing for our future is perhaps the most important thing we can do as a kid, because it can decide our future. You're most likely thinking that business is boring, but if you have an open mind, reading this book will broaden your understanding of career paths you can and may take! ... Read more

11. Better Than a Lemonade Stand: Small Business Ideas for Kids
by Daryl Bernstein
Hardcover: Pages (1992-07)
list price: US$14.95 -- used & new: US$98.98
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 1885223153
Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
Suggests a variety of small business ideas, including being a birthday party planner, dog walker, and photographer. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (9)

3-0 out of 5 stars Great Ideas for Kids to make Money
I especially like this book because Daryl Bernstein wrote this book when he was 15. His book is not only about his ideas but also his experiences as well.

* Gives tips on Supplies needed to start up your own business
* Suggests special strategies for each business to be succesful
* Easy reading

1-0 out of 5 stars pointless
The author didn't really talk about everything..... In many states you need a food handler's permit to cook food to be consumed by other people, or even to serve it. Often you must cook it in a commercial kitchen. Most of these ideas wouldn't work, because you must have a great deal of talent or a very large amount of starting money, such as ideas like a store window painter, or a jewelry maker. Most people would rather hire professionals to actually get the work done, then to trust something to a kid. I'm 12 years old and I'm glad I did not buy this book at full price, but found it used at a thrift store.

5-0 out of 5 stars A neat book for kids
I think that this is a very good book for parents to buy for their kids.
It's kids telling their stories and who better than kids to help kids.
There are lots of money making ideas for kids and there is stuff on how to advertise, business ideas that can make money, and overall quite an interesting book.
This book can be applied for all times.

5-0 out of 5 stars A book that should be read by all parents
I've been looking for a book like this for a very long time.We need more of these to be written because it's important for our kids to get involved.
Maybe more people should follow the author's lead and do some investigation into how we can get our kids to work at an earlier age.
There's another book that I also read that may be of interest to parents and kids alike.
It's called Untapped Wealth Discovered and it has some very potent ideas for parents and kids and it talks about how kids can make some very good money because large companies are seeking their expertise.
These companies include cereal companies, toy manufactuerers, and video games developers.The second edition in particular has some very good examples.
Thank you Barry for writing your book.

5-0 out of 5 stars Best book on kids business ideas
This book is full of great ideas that kids can really use to make money.For each business, there is information on what supplies you need, how much time it will take, how much to charge customers, how to advertise, plus Daryl give some special tips from his experiences.

Daryl was 15 years old when he wrote this, so he really knows what it's like for kids to start their own businesses.Right now I'm trying 2 of the ideas in the book, and I'm already making some money.

Once you read this book, you'll see why it's the most famous book about money-making ideas for kids.Daryl really tells you everything you need to know and motivates you to believe in yourself. ... Read more

12. Time For Kids: Henry Ford
by Editors Of Time For Kids, Dina El Nabli
Paperback: 48 Pages (2008-05-01)
list price: US$3.99 -- used & new: US$1.43
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0060576308
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description

As a young boy, Henry Ford was fascinated by technology and how objects worked. His childhood interests led him to leave the Ford family farm in Michigan in search of a career with machinery, and the rest is automotive and economic history.

TIME For Kids® Biographies help make a connection between the lives of past heroes and the events of today. Henry Ford made cars affordable, turning them into the primary means of travel for Americans. His innovations, including the assembly line, are still benefiting us today.

... Read more

Customer Reviews (3)

5-0 out of 5 stars Time for Kids
Time for Kids: Henry Ford chronicles the life and times of the man who changed the world forever through his dedication and love of the automobile.Written with the elementary student in mind.

5-0 out of 5 stars Biography
I am very impressed with the "Time For Kids" series. I like how they bring biographical and non-fiction information to young children at a level that is appropriate for them to understand. The photos are great and they cover a wide variety of topics. I bought quite a number of them for my classroom.

5-0 out of 5 stars One of the greatest industrialists in modern business history

This is one in a series of inexpensive but superbly produced biographies created for younger readers (ages 7-9) that enable them to gain a much better understanding and appreciation of key figures throughout U.S. history, most of whom also had significant impact worldwide. That is certainly true of Henry Ford (July 30, 1863 - April 7, 1947) whose "light, low-priced car with an up-to-date engine of ample horsepower, and built of the very best material [would eventually] put the world on wheels." Moreover, the Ford Motor Company shocked the business world when it announced (on January 5, 1914) that it would increase the wage of its workers to five dollars a day (almost twice what his and other auto companies had been paying) while reducing the work day from nine hours to eight. According to Ford, "The five dollar day was the greatest cost-cutting move I ever made" as company doubled its profits from $30-million in 1914 to $60-million two years later.

How important is Henry Ford? It is difficult to think of another business leader who had a greater impact on his nation's economy, indeed on the societies and economies of other nations throughout the Americas, the UK, Europe, and Asia in which the dream of possessing an affordable automobile became a reality. Young people need to understand how Ford helped to develop "a car for everyone," the subject of Chapter 5. They also need to understand how Ford's contributions helped to create "a new middle class," the subject of Chapter 6. These and other subjects (e.g. the development of an interstate highway system as well as the transition from an agricultural economy to an industrial economy and the consequent population shifts that substantially increased the population of metropolitan areas) are all worthy of additional study. Henry Ford was directly or at least indirectly involved in most of the major changes in "the American way of life" during the first half of the 20th century. He once observed, "Whether you think you can or think you can't, you're right." Early in his life, he had several bold ambitions and was convinced that he could achieve all of them. More often than not, he was right.

As is true of the other volumes in this series, this mini-biography is based on rock-solid historical material and includes a number of archival photos to supplement the lively narrative created by the Time editors in collaboration with Dina El Nabli. I feel obligated to add, that this is not a book written for younger "dummies" or "idiots." It ought to be in all school and public libraries and would also be an excellent birthday or holiday gift for children, one that parents, grandparents, and other relatives should consider.

Those who wish to learn more about Henry Ford are urged to check out his autobiography, My Life and Work, Steven Watts's The People's Tycoon: Henry Ford and the American Century, The Fords: An American Epic co-authored by Peter Collier and David Horowitz, and Douglas G. Brinkley's Wheels for the World: Henry Ford, His Company, and a Century of Progress. ... Read more

13. Consumer Kids: How Big Business is Grooming Our Children for Profit
by Ed Mayo, Agnes Nairn
Paperback: 400 Pages (2009-01-29)
list price: US$14.30 -- used & new: US$9.96
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 1845298802
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
This book will shock you. "Consumer Kids" shows how, more than ever before, and perhaps more than anywhere else in the world, our children are being tracked and targeted by big business, which sells them back their dreams, packages their childhood and exploits their vulnerabilities. It looks at why children torture their Barbies, how boys feel about David Beckham, why mums are cooler than dads, why children in the toughest families make the most ardent consumers and why, above all, too much marketing makes you unhappy. This hard-hitting expose is essential reading for anyone who is interested in the deeper implications of the runaway commercial world we live in. ... Read more

14. Nora and Mrs. Mind-Your-Own-Business (Riverside Kids)
by Johanna Hurwitz
Paperback: 96 Pages (2001-04-01)
list price: US$4.25 -- used & new: US$18.00
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0064421562
Average Customer Review: 2.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
Mind-Your-Own-Business...or else!

Nora has made friends with all the people in her building--almost. Cranky Mrs. Ellsworth, whom Nora has nicknamed Mrs. Mind-Your-Own-Business, just won't be friendly. Then one day Mommy needs a baby-sitter for Nora and Teddy. No one can take the job...except Mrs. Mind-Your-Own-Business! Teddy is scared, but Nora is curious. Will Mrs. Mind-Your-Own-Business become their friend at last?

... Read more

Customer Reviews (6)

1-0 out of 5 stars Do NOT read this book!!!
Every review that references her disillusionment for children is right on the money! There is no warning anywhere prior that this is going to be revealed. Who does Johanna Hurwitz think she is?? This is a typical sacred part of childhood that does not need to be revealed in this manner. Even the main character, Nora, cries when she finds out. I regret that I purchased this book in a bookstore without knowing the Amazon reviews.

5-0 out of 5 stars insert title here
I read this when I was younger and I loved it. For those of you who are saying things like (and I quote); "I can't believe a children's author would be so insensitive as to totally disillusion children like Johanna H. did!!! She should be ashamed of herself!!! She needs to take into consideration her audience and their age...6-9 year olds!! Does she not realize that this is the age when they are bombarded with so many negative images and influences and Johanna trying to take one of the last few things children believe in is disheartening." My response is that she wouldn't have anything to shatter in the first place had you not *LIED* to your child about such a thing existing!!

My own parents lied to me about Santa Claus, and I was *crushed* when I was 5 and found out he wasn't real. I don't understand what part of our society tells us that it's okay to lie to our kids about Santa Claus and have their hearts be broken when they find out he's not real? What kind of parent are you to implement that kind of torture on your children? I personally plan on telling my kids that Santa Claus, the tooth fairy and the easter bunny don't exist, but they're welcome to believe that they do, if they so wish. After being told that Santa Claus didn't exist, I knew that the Tooth Fairy and the Easter Bunny didn't either, so this book ruined nothing for me.

And think of it this way...if Johanna Hurwitz didn't ruin the Tooth Fairy lie for your darling...some child at school will.

1-0 out of 5 stars Little Children's Worst Nightmare
I can't believe a children's author would be so insensitive as to totally disillusion children like Johanna H. did!!! She should be ashamed of herself!!! She needs to take into consideration her audience and their age...6-9 year olds!! Does she not realize that this is the age when they are bombarded with so many negative images and influences and Johanna trying to take one of the last few things children believe in is disheartening. I made the mistake of ordering several of her books before reading any reviews about them...now I plan on pre-reading the books myself to make sure Ms. H isn't up to her tricks of treason...

1-0 out of 5 stars It was awful...
This was probably one of the strangest children's books I have read.The first few pages of the book seemed odd to me when a little boy gets lost and his mother can't find him. Since there's not much depth in any of the chapters throughout the book, it comes across as simply an irresponsible parent. The next chapter moves on to Halloween, and again, without much depth, the author tries to deal with some strange parental hang-ups about their childrens participation in Halloween.The final straw was the author's total disregard for childhood beliefs and her giveaway of the tooth fairy.I was offended that an author of a children's book would find it her responsibility to question and possibly destroy my child's belief.I can say with certainty I will never read another book by this author.

1-0 out of 5 stars completely irresponsible
When you are reading to your small children at night and, despite being pretty sleepy, they're hanging onto the story because the main character has lost a tooth and is waiting in bed, in the dark, for the tooth fairy, the last thing you wantto realize is that the story is about to blow open the tooth fairy thing.(Which is all I'll say here, in case kids are reading the reviews).This lasted several pages and was, in my opinion, completely irresponsible of the author.The book also started with some weird hang-up about Halloween, but a book for 6-9 years olds should assume a certain set of beliefs and respect them and be written accordingly. ... Read more

15. Playing Business: Kids Playing Business
by Ron Piscatelli
Paperback: 26 Pages (2007-10-29)
list price: US$9.99 -- used & new: US$9.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 1419674196
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

16. The Baby Business (Kids & kisses)
by Rebecca Winters
 Hardcover: 192 Pages (1996-04-05)

Isbn: 0263147444
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

Customer Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars The Baby Business
Back cover reads:
"Doens't your job ever make you yearn for a child of your own?"
Rachel Ellis had come to Spain to find her brother and, instead, discovered a tiny niece she hadn't even known existed. Rachel longed for a baby of her own but, since there seemed little chance of her finding Mr. Right, looking after Luisa seemed to be the next best thing.
But little Luisa came equipped with a self-appointed guardian--Vincente de Riano. A man who was husband material by anyone's standards, and Rachel found it all too easy to imagine being married to the charming widower. It was a dangerous dream, for Vincente had turned his back on love and Rachel was too much of a romantic to settle for anything less.
The baby business had always been fraught with hazards. Rachel was used to growing too attached to her small charges--it was her feelings for Vincente she couldn't control! ... Read more

17. The Totally Awesome Business Book for Kids, Second Edition
by Adriane G. Berg, Arthur Berg Bochner
Paperback: 160 Pages (2002-08)
list price: US$12.95 -- used & new: US$8.99
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 1557044945
Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
Written by a kid (with his mom) for kids 10-17—with cartoons, drawings, quizzes, games, riddles, stories and short chapters—this fun and fact-filled classic is now refreshed and updated in a new edition!

What a young person needs to know about starting up a business, how much money can be made from it, and the steps to do the work. Includes 20 super businesses (lemonade stand, lawnmowing, garage sales) to start right now, and ten basic business skills, including speaking up for what you want, budgeting, recordkeeping, researching and filing, telephoning and emailing, negotiating, marketing, and working with others, even parents. ... Read more

Customer Reviews (1)

3-0 out of 5 stars Eh.
It is a good book for laying out important points, but in the end my son still did not know what to do with the information. ... Read more

18. The kid business, how it exploits the children it should help
by Ronald B Taylor
 Hardcover: 303 Pages (1981)
-- used & new: US$29.32
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0395305152
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

19. Business and Personal Finance, Kids Kits Savings Starter, Student Edition (Set of 25)
by Glencoe McGraw-Hill
 Paperback: Pages (2004-12-16)
list price: US$206.20 -- used & new: US$349.07
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: 0078684145
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan

20. Transploreum enlivens transportation studies for kids.: An article from: Mississippi Business Journal
by Karen Kahler Holliday
 Digital: 2 Pages (2004-09-27)
list price: US$5.95 -- used & new: US$5.95
(price subject to change: see help)
Asin: B00084CF38
Canada | United Kingdom | Germany | France | Japan
Editorial Review

Product Description
This digital document is an article from Mississippi Business Journal, published by Venture Publications on September 27, 2004. The length of the article is 578 words. The page length shown above is based on a typical 300-word page. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Digital Locker immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

Citation Details
Title: Transploreum enlivens transportation studies for kids.
Author: Karen Kahler Holliday
Publication: Mississippi Business Journal (Magazine/Journal)
Date: September 27, 2004
Publisher: Venture Publications
Volume: 26Issue: 39Page: 14(1)

Distributed by Thomson Gale ... Read more

  1-20 of 101 | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

Prices listed on this site are subject to change without notice.
Questions on ordering or shipping? click here for help.

site stats