Five tuneful pieces in five-finger positions with minimal hand movement.

No 1 Scherzando in F major, quarter and half notes.
With few exceptions, the melody moves back and forth between the hands = minimal hand together. LH 1-5 covers D-A, RH 1-5 covers A-E which means B flat is played with RH 2. 
This piece offers the opportunity to work on two-note slurs and energetic staccatos.
Level 1.



No 2 Allegretto in G major, with only two eighth-note pairs.
Both hands remain in a G major five-finger position, except for RH 1 moving up to A for one measure, then to B for one measure (then back to G). One C# in the left hand, one in the right hand, both played with finger 2. 
This piece benefits from a strong contrast between melodious legato and energetic staccato.
Level 1.



No 3 Minuet and Trio in F major (Trio in D minor). Left hand has only quarter, half, and dotted half notes, right hand has frequent eighth-note pairs, played with RH either 1-2-3 or 5-4-3-2-1 or 3-4-5.
The left hands remains stationary in an F major five-finger position, or D minor five-finger position for the Trio. The right hand moves back and forth between RH 3 on A and RH 3 on B flat for the Minuet, and remains mostly stationary in the Trio. 
Level 1-2.



No 4 Andante in A major with a two-measure excursion to D major. No eighth notes.
LH remains stationary in an A major five-finger position, RH moves from A major five-finger position to D major, and then back to A major. Level 1 for a student who has experience playing in A major and D major five-finger positions.



No 5 Gavotte in G major with a middle section in C major.
Except for the last four measures, only four eighth-note pairs.
The right hand remains mostly stationary in G major / C major with two finger 2 crossing over finger 1, and at the end RH 1 moving to B for a measure, and then back to G. The left hand has more frequent movement but with one exception they all stay within five-finger positions. With very few exceptions, the right hand moves in steps and skips.
The layout is such that every line has four measures and every line starts on the third quarter beat = ends on the second quarter beat which makes it easier to discover patterns because it is visually more consistent.

While both the note-reading and the counting are not challenging, the contrapuntal coordination between the hands is what makes this a late Level 2, early Level 3.