“Do You Like Broccoli Ice Cream?” is an original and very simple food song by Super Simple Songs. Created for teaching how to express food likes and dislikes, and asking and answering “Do you like… ?” questions.
“How’s the Weather?” is a fun and very simple song for children that is great for introducing weather in English.
“Apples and Bananas” is a fun song for children that is great for introducing English vowel sounds. Apples and bananas are so tasty! Children will love this delightfully nursery rhyme that teaches vowel sounds.
“The Snowman.” is a winter song that ends with the snowman melting. This rhyme is perfect to sing while you are making your own snowman.
“Sing a Rainbow”, also known as “I Can Sing a Rainbow”, is a popular song written by Arthur Hamilton and sung by Peggy Lee in 1955 in the film Pete Kelly’s Blues. The song “Sing a Rainbow” can be used to teach children names of colours.
“Canada in my Pocket” by Michael Mitchell is a great song about Canadian symbols and coins.
Brrrr…it’s cold! The perfect time to build a snowman. Introduce clothing and parts of the body with “I’m A Little Snowman.”
“The Wheels on the Bus” is a popular american children’s nursury rhyme. This is a really popular song which kids just love to sing along to. The song introduces some great vocab and makes for a good ‘present simple’ lesson. The actions of the song are really easy and mimic what is happening in the song.
“Row, Row, Row Your Boat” is a popular american children’s nursury rhyme. The most common modern version is often sung as a round for four voice parts. The earliest printing of the song is from 1852, when the lyrics were published with similar lyrics to those used today, but with a very different tune. The modern tune was first recorded with the lyrics in 1881 in The Franklin Square Song Collection.
“The Grand Old Duke of York” (also sung as The Noble Duke of York) is an English children’s nursery rhyme, often performed as an action song. Like many popular nursery rhymes the origins of the song have been much debated and remain unclear. The catchy tune of this rhyme greatly facilitates its teaching.