Children, as of 3, have access to the library where they dive into the magical and rich world of literature. In its major role to support students’ inquiry the library is at the core of the curriculum as a research media center. Learners join us to investigate, wonder about, make connections and explore multiple perspectives: different authors, different cultures, and different languages (Arabic, English, and French). They listen to stories, read them, re-tell them through puppets and drama, reflect on their own experiences in relation to the authors and create their own. The learners acquire research skills such as planning, collecting, interpreting and presenting data while they engage in activities related to their lessons. They develop attitudes such as appreciation, empathy, and curiosity and learn to care for books. Discovery of the library as a remarkable resource for lifelong learning begins at age 3 in the Preschool. The Preschool teacher sets time for weekly library time. She reads to the class to develop skills for listening and enjoying books. Every visit includes a related hands-on activity, such as portraying story characters or actions, finger-puppet plays, songs, or drawing. Students can borrow books. They learn how to care for books, how to check them out, and how to behave in the library. When students reach elementary classes, library time includes learning the difference between fiction and non-fiction and the exciting independence that comes with choosing a book to check out and take home. The stories, information books, discussions, and activities enjoyed by all these classes are planned around the curriculum. More than a resource, the School library is an integral part of the educational team developing lifelong readers through book-talks and literary appreciation projects and a center for inquiry and research. The teachers coordinate lessons making the library fully integrated with classroom goals.  Ideally, as a resource based center, the library is where inquiry takes place.