Feedback About Ten by Ten

Below is some of the feedback we've received from parents, teachers, and nature guides. We're excited to share these great reviews that we've been receiving!

If you have some comments you'd like to share with us, we'd love to hear from you too! Submit Your Feedback

From Some of Our Customers:

"The ten by ten series is a marvelous idea! I loved taking my grandkids through the Birds book and I look forward to more of your publications."
Sue Barth from Orchard Park, NY
"TEN by TEN is the real life, life-changing POKEMON GO for all generations! TEN by TEN promotes biodiversity awareness of our local communities that is so essential to conservation efforts. We need to be aware of as many puzzle pieces as possible so we and the leaders of tomorrow can understand and appreciate the big picture of our natural world."
Kimberly Adriaansen from Tifft Nature Preserve, Buffalo, NY
Nature Guide
"I love birds. I love to listen to them talk to each other in the own language of tweets, and squawks. My favorite bird is a Red Tailed Hawk.

I love how unlike the osprey, the Red Tailed Hawk can soar with out flapping its wings thanks to the heat preshar, and just the write feathers. The osprey on the other hand must constantly flapping their wings."

Bridget Dunn from Undisclosed
"I think this is an important and worthwhile project, and absolutely support the mission of the book. It is often cited that children can identify a hundred different company logos at a young age, yet often cannot name five trees or birds that live in their area. Not only that, but children often learn more about animals at the zoo or in exotic, faraway places, yet discover little of what’s in their own backyard. Introducing them to common flora and fauna can foster a special connection with a place.

I also believe it’s important that the books will focus on different aspects of nature – birds, trees, plants, etc. Too often, children measure their tour experience at Reinstein Woods by how many mammals they saw on the hike (only mammals are animals, according to them). Children are often shocked when I tell them birds and insects count as animals, too! Other times, children will look straight at a forest and say, “I don’t see anything.” What they really mean is, “I don’t see any animals (mammals).” Your future books with help children appreciate the diverse aspects of nature (not all plants are poison ivy!)"

Brittany Rowan from Reinstein Nature Preserve, Cheektowaga, NY
Nature Guide