Amico, Joan D. and Drummond, Karen Eich. Science Chef. Wiley & Sons, Inc., Canada, 1995. Contains recipes and scientific explanations ranging from How do sauces thicken? to Why do whipped eggs become fluffy when beaten?
Bae, Hyun-Joo. New Clothes for New Year's. Kane-Miller Publishing, China, March 2007. Illustrations take young readers through a step-by-step view of a young girl dressing up for the traditional New Year celebration. .
Cheung, Hyechong. K Is For Korea. Francis Lincoln Children's Books, China, November 2008. Engaging photos help introduces young readers to Korean culture ranging from Arirang folksongs to Zing gongs played during Korean festivals!
Choi, Yangsook. The Name Jar. Alfred A. Knopf, New York, 2001. A simplistic tale that helps young readers grasp that being different and new to a country can spark friendship and cultural understanding.
_____________. Peach Heaven. Douglas & McIntire Publishing Group, 2005. A beautiful historically folkloric work worth the sharing.
_____________. The Sun Girl and The Moon Boy. A Korean Folktale. Knopf Books for Young Readers, New York (1997). A wonderful folktale comparable to Little Red Riding Hood with a por quoi twist.
Cobb, Vikki. Science Experiments You Can Eat - Revised and Updated. Harper Trophy, New York, 1994. Great general resource for at home use; offers easy-to-grasp explanations with regard to the chemistry and physics of cooking.
Sook Nyul Choi. Yunmi and Halmoni's Trip. Houghton Mifflin, 1997. An inter-generational celebration of diversity, heralding the relationship between a Halmoni (Korean grandmother) and her American-born grandchild.
_____________. Halmoni and the Picnic. Houghton Mifflin, 1993. A celebration of diversity, with an introduction to a delicious Korean tidbit, kimpbap.
Stickler, John and Han, Soma. Land of the Morning Calm: Korean Culture Then and Now. Shen's Books, July 2003. Introduces young learners to Korean culture; info ranges from the Korean alphabet (Hangŭl) to Taekwondo.
Patz, Nancy and Ross, Susan. Babies Can't Eat Kimchi. Bloomsbury USA Children's Books; 1st edition, New York, December 2006. Portrays a relationship between an older and young sibling defining what babies versus older children and cannot do. Great literary accompaniment when sampling kimchi!
So-Un, Kim. Korean Children's Favorite Stories. Tuttle Publishing Company, Singapore, April 2004. Folkloric collection of children's stories; a must-have item for one's multicultural literary resource collection.
Park, Linda Sue. Bee-bim-bap. Clarion Books, New York, September 12, 2005. Rhymed verses take readers through the steps of making this traditional meat, rice, and vegetable dish. A perfect accompaniment when savoring bibimbap!
National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine (NCCAM). Herbs At A Glance: Green Tea, Nov 2008, Retrieved 6/9/09 http://nccam.nih.gov/health/greentea/>