Three Little Kittens Rhyme

Nursery Rhymes By Kids Baby Club – Three Little Kittens Rhyme

Everybody sing along to this folk song about  “Three Little Kittens”


“Three little kittens,
They lost their mittens,
And they began to cry,
“Oh, mother dear,
We sadly fear
Our mittens we have lost.”
“What! Lost your mittens,
You naughty kiten!
Then you shall have no pie.”
“Mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow.
We shall have no pie!”

Three little kittens,
They found their mittens,
And they began to cry,
“Oh, mother dear,
See here, see here,
Our mittens we have found.”
“What! Found your mittens,
You darling kitten!
Then you shall have some pie.”
“Mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow.
We shall have some pie”

Three little kittens,
Put on their mittens,
And soon ate up the pie;
“Oh, mother dear,
We greatly fear
Our mittens we have soiled.”
“What! Soiled your mittens,
You naughty kittes!”
They began to sigh,
“Mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow.”
Our mittens we have soiled.”

Three little kittens,
They washed their mittens,
And hung them out to dry;
“Oh mother dear,
Look here, look here,
Our mittens we have washed.”
“What! Washed your mittens,
You’re such good kitens.
I smell a rat close by!”
“Mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow, mee-ow.”
We smell a rat close by!”

Was that good, well play it again then, the kids will love it.


Calcium is Important For Your Pet Bird

Birds need calcium for a healthy body and life, here’s more information for you.
Cuttlebone (which comes from a type of squid – a cuttlefish) and mineral blocks provide a stable form of calcium, , for your pet birds. You can easily secure these to items to your cage bars for easy access for the bird. The soft side of the cuttlebone should be facing the bird, not the hard side, which they might not be able to scrape and peck through. These items also generally often contain trace minerals which are so important to a bird’s daily bodily functions:

Iron — for red blood cell formation and function, taking oxygen in the bloodstream and egg production.

Manganese — to properly metabolize fats and sugars and improve the chances of eggs hatching.

Potassium — maintains normal heart and muscle activity

Zinc — increases immune system generally

Copper — for good circulation and healing

Magnesium — activates enzymes

Phosphorus — for calcium metabolism

Sodium — for almost every bodily function

Even if your bird has access to a cuttlebone, it will still need to absorb the mineral from foods, such as leafy greens, because these natural sources are more readily digestible. Look after your feathered pets and the rewards will be superb. A healthy bird is a happy bird which then a happy you.


Pollination by Insects – Incredibly Important

Insects that settle on flowers, including all bees, , hoverflies, beetles, butterflies and moths, are super important to plants. They are collecting food (nectar and pollen) for themselves, but while moving between flowers they carry pollen from one flower to another. This transfer of pollen is called pollination. It is essential for plant sexual reproduction.

Staple crops (e.g. cereals) that provide the vast majority of human foods are wind- or self-pollinated. However, at least one third of the total volume of world agricultural produce relies on insect pollination to some degree. Insect-pollinated crops include various fruits, nuts, seeds, beans, coffee and oilseed rape. These provide vital nutrients (e.g. vitamins) and variety to human diets worldwide, while in some developing countries insect-pollinated crops provide crucial subsistence calories and nutrients.

Insect pollination is also important to the reproduction and persistence of many wild plants that, in turn, underpin a wider and more complex network of animal and plant life. Pollination is therefore an important process in maintaining healthy and biodiverse ecosystems.

Are pollinators declining?
Pollinating insects face multiple threats. Pests, diseases, invasive species, intensive land-use and environmental changes such as habitat loss and climate change. Evidence is building that these threats may be leading to reductions in numbers of pollinators and pollinator species.

Now no single factor seems to be driving pollinator losses. The causes are likely to be complex and involve interactions between different pollinators and the various environmental pressures, pests and diseases affecting these insects.

Loss of pollinators is of great concern, both for nature conservation and to feed a growing human population set to reach 9 billion by 2050.
The Insect Pollinators Initiative funds research to help pollinators
They provided up to £10 million to fund research between 2010-2015 into the causes and consequences of insect pollinator decline and to inform efforts to do something about it.

Multidisciplinary and systems-based research are playing a vital role in furthering our understanding of this complex problem. The diverse nature of the funding partners has brought together top UK and international researchers from a range of disciplines with different skills. These include high-throughput genetic sequencing and the latest techniques in epidemiological and ecological modelling, alongside existing expertise in the pollinator research community.

Researchers funded under the IPI have engaged from the outset with policymakers, NGOs, farmers, growers and other businesses in the agri-food industry who have an interest in insect pollinators. By establishing a strong network of people the IPI aims to ensure that the outcomes of the research can be effectively applied to addressing the various pressures on pollinators.


An Elephant is Slaughtered Every 15 Minutes

Extinction of the species by 2025!!!

Elephants have have been with us for 15 million years and today this remarkable species faces their biggest threat to survival due to ivory poaching. As long as there is a demand for ivory, elephants will be continued to be killed for their tusks. Today it is estimated up to 36,000 elephants are killed annually, that’s one life lost every 15 minutes.

If we don’t act now this species could be extinct in the wild by 2025.
In some countries of Africa including Sierra Leone and Senegal, elephants have already been driven to extinction.
Communities across Africa are dependent on elephants for an income through tourism. Saving the elephants also means preventing poverty, sustaining livelihoods and promoting sustainable tourism.
Elephants are a keystone species. Other animals, plants and entire ecosystems rely on them for survival.
Elephants are known as ‘nature’s gardeners’, plants and trees rely on elephants to disperse their seeds far and wide through their dung.
Elephant’s deep footprints act as water collectors for smaller animals.
By uprooting trees to feed, they control the tree population leaving grasses to thrive and sustain animals such as wildebeests and zebras that eat mainly the grasses.
Elephants share the same emotions and behavior as us humans. They grieve for their lost loved ones, they feel fear, joy and empathy and are highly regarded for their intelligence.
In the early 1970s, demand for ivory rocketed with 80% of traded raw ivory coming from poached elephants. A ban was put in place in 1989 by CITES (Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora) and all international trade was prohibited in an attempt to stop this illegal trade.

Major ivory markets were eliminated and some countries in Africa experienced a steep decline in their slaughter allowing some elephant populations to recover. Following a ‘one-off sale’ in 2008, the illegal trade rocketed with 2011 seeing the largest seizures of ivory since records began. Elephant populations declined rapidly as poaching escalated across much of Africa, fuelling the black market.

In 2012, 36,000 elephants were killed for their tusks. A new high leading conservationists to estimate their extinction by 2025 if urgent action is not taken.
The demand for ivory is continual.


Free Samples of Trophy Cat & Dog Food

Enjoy our free samples of Dog & Cat Trophy Complete Pet Food 

This promotion is only available to mainland UK and Northern Ireland

We would be pleased to send you 1 free sample per pet, per household, up to a limit of 3 free samples (dog and/or cat). You can read about the different foods in our range by visiting the relevant sections within our site.

You can choose from a good selection of our Trophy Dog Foods:

Trophy Premium Lite, Trophy Premium Hypo-Allergenic, Trophy Premium Active, Trophy Premium Salmon & Potato, Trophy Premium Holistic Mature, Trophy Premium Holistic Small Bite or Large Bite, Trophy Premium Puppy, Trophy Premium Maintenance, Trophy Premium Large Breed.

Trophy Lifestyle Dog Foods – Trophy Special, Trophy Chicken & Rice, Trophy Lamb & Rice, Trophy Puppy, Trophy Senstive & Shine, Trophy Chicken & Rice & Vegetables, Trophy Working Dog Senstive with Chicken & Corn, Trophy Surf & Turf Working Dog, Trophy Agility.

Working Dog – Lamb, Meaty or Chicken

For Cats:

Trophy Premium Active Adult Cat, Trophy Premium Hairball Control Cat, Trophy Premium Lite Cat, Trophy Premium Mature Cat.

1 set of 3 per household. Please allow up to 5 -7 working days for delivery. At the same time will we send you our product information leaflets and price lists, plus details on how to order.

If we have a Trophy Nutritional Advisor in your area, they will deliver the samples to you. They will contact you via email or they will give you a call to arrange to deliver the free samples. If we do not, you will receive your free samples and information in the post. All sample packs are 50g.

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