Browse Products by Instructional Need

Navigating solutions to the nine most common classroom library gaps is easy. We know the demands of achieving Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) can be a source of ongoing pressure, and we want to help. Regardless of the kind of program you’ve implemented, Scholastic Classroom Books has materials that are sure to meet your specific needs.  We can help you meet Access to Print requirements and fulfill your AYP and program goals. Our products meet the most pressing needs in classrooms today.  Click on the tabs below to find products to fill the most common gaps found in today’s classroom libraries.
About the Male Gender Gap
ID voice:vision:identity ID voice:vision:identity

Grades 9-12
ID voice:vision:identity is a high school writing program that targets all students, especially those who may have simply stopped reading, stopped writing, and tragically stopped engaging with text.

Phyllis C. Hunter Classroom Libraries Phyllis C. Hunter Classroom Libraries

SAVE 15%!*Grades K-9
Literacy expert Phyllis C. Hunter has hand-picked the award-winning classics, contemporary fiction, and illuminating nonfiction titles in these collections. SAVE 10%!*
These classroom libraries have a wide range of engaging titles that will captivate students' imaginations and instill a lifetime love of reading while addressing the essential components of reading-phonemic awareness, phonics, fluency, comprehension, and vocabulary.
*Offer valid through 8/31/2014.

Scholastic R.E.A.L. Scholastic R.E.A.L.

Grades K-7
Scholastic R.E.A.L. is a new program devoted to giving school districts the tools needed to recruit, encourage and equip mentors to inspire students and build literacy skills.


Grades 6-7
Developed by Jeffrey Wilhelm and Laura Robb, XBOOKS is a collection of compelling nonfiction titles—both print and digital—for middle school readers. Ideal for Common Core aligned ELA classrooms, its content relates to exciting science and social studies topics in a complex text continuum.

Classroom Books to Fill the Male Gender Gap

Research demonstrates that boys typically have a tougher time learning to read than girls, value reading less, and are two to five times more likely to have a reading disability. Nearly fifty percent of boys consider themselves nonreaders by high school. Helping boys to become proficient readers begins by honoring their book reading preferences. Reading motivation and achievement increases when classroom libraries expand to include the type of books boys enjoy—informational books, adventure books, sports books, suspense stories, graphic novels, and humor books.

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