My First Trucks and Diggers Let's Get Driving

Type: Books

Truckloads of rigs and diggers, big, small, red or yellow! A remarkable picture book, full of all types of vehicles that push, pull and carry.

For little ones who enjoy big noisy vehicles like tankers and fire engines or construction vehicles like excavators and dump trucks. Help expand your toddler's vocabulary with this attractive tabbed board book.

Packed with bright, colourful photos of real-life vehicles, your toddlers will learn to identify different types of trucks and diggers, and the things that come with them! Learning different names and terms is an exciting stimulation for early childhood language development. This fun book includes everything from building sites, emergency vehicles, and even a school bus!

The book has strong board pages made especially for young children. The chunky tabs, on the top or the side, are easy to grab to help with early motor control. Pre-schoolers will quickly recognise the picture on the tab which will take them straight to the page with their favourite type of truck or digger.

Each page is dedicated to a different type vehicle, such as tractors and rollers. Easy to read labels help kids to sound out the words with you. Each page also shows objects associated with the truck, like the fire hose and the ladder engine. The interactive book encourages kids to count the firefighters in the picture, name the colours, and match jobs with each vehicle.

Let's Get Driving!

- Bright clear photographs of everything from ice cream vans to waste disposal trucks
- Chunky tabbed pages to improve dexterity
- Easy to read text with names and descriptions

Customer Reviews

Based on 1 review
Not my fav book about trucks

This may be comprehensive, covers all sorts of trucks, but I didn't like it one bit. It's American English and some/many of the trucks in it are the kind one may see in the US, with massive US-like-sized horror trucks. I disliked this book and never used it for my kid. Probably a UK or Europe-based editor (if Kenyan doesn't exist) would be more appropriate, and in-line with what kids can see on the Kenyan roads.