Words Lush & Lingering

The Three R's of Marmoo Works

A young child delights in sharing When the Camel Sneezed with his sister.

Rhyme, Rhythm, & Repetition


After watching infants and toddlers

develop language acquisition, world renown musician and philospher Dr. Shinichi Suzuki developedhis pedagogy for music education.



Language & Brain Development

A mother takes joy in reading aloud to her baby.

Why read to infants? By five months, 

a fetus can recognize the cadences 

of his/her mother's voice. Introduce 

and use new words every day.

Read Aloud

A mother reads Christopher Counts The Constellations to her son.

By the age of one, children who 

have heard different (and difficult) 

words every day have a more extensive vocabulary than those who do not.


Interactive Reading

Toddlers and preschoolers look closely at story illustrations and talk about what they see.

By engaging children in the story, 

you are planting the seeds 

for their becoming life-long learners.

Listen to the Children

A young boy points to his favorite image in Sheldon and the Hot-Nosed Husky.

You do not need to start at the beginning of a story and read to the end. Rather, let the children guide you to the pages they love. 

Language Play

Mary leads school children in dancing like the sea monsters in A Hero at Three.

Language, words, and stories come 

alive when children are given the 

opportunity to transform them into play.


Being Christopher

After reading Christopher Counts The Constellations and experiencing the story through augmented reality

third graders wrote poetry from the perspective of a constellation.