all Word puzzles worksheets
When we put the letters o and w together we get the sound /ow/ – it sounds just like the sound you might say if you hurt yourself! Read the sentences in the puzzle pieces and then draw a picture to go with the sentence. Then cut each of the sentence and picture pieces apart and see if somebody can put them back together again.
Can you fill in the missing words in the crossword and sentences? Every answer will be a word that is a split vowel digraph.
Challenge your KS2 child to a Shakespearean wordsearch. Can they find the titles of 14 of the Bard's famous plays hidden in the wordsearch grid?
In some words the letters e and a together make a short /e/ sound instead of the usual long /ee/ sound. Read these ‘ea’ words and then fill in the gaps in these sentences. Can you find them in the wordsearch?
Play this fun memory game and see how many 'oi' words you know.
Each player collects parts of sentences as they go round the board then, when you get to the end, see who can write the best story using just the parts you've collected.
Climb the full stop tower by correctly placing the full stop in sentences.
The aim of the game is to make a full sentence containing direct speech. You move around the board collecting game cards based on the colour you land on. The first person to make a complete sentence wins.
It's time to save the world... one correct spelling at a time! Designed to help kids practise common KS2 spelling patterns and tricky words the fun way, the Crack that code spelling rules puzzle pack offers wordsearches, crosswords, puzzles and codes galore.
Can you use these words words containing 'sc' pronounced /s/ to complete this crossword?
The endings of these words sound the same, but some are spelled -sure and some end in -ture. Can you find each of the words in the wordsearch below?
Cut out the words words ending -cian / -ssion. Practise learning each one by looking closely at it, then turn it over to see if you can write it correctly. Once you have learned them, try these tongue-twisting sentence activities!
Underline the ‘ch’ in each of the following words. Say the words out loud. Can you see how the ‘ch’ is pronounced /k/? Now see if you can find the words in a wordsearch.
All these words have a silent letter at the beginning. This means that you write the letter when you spell the words, but you don’t make the sound of that letter when you say it out loud. Can you find each of these words in the wordsearch below?
Some of the apostrophes have gone missing from this passage. Can you add them back in? Then write each of the incorrect words in their uncontracted (unshortened) form in the grid below. Can you arrange the yellow letters to form word related to using apostrophes?
Jennifer has gone a bit capital-letter-mad writing a letter about her interests and hobbies! Circle the words that shouldn’t have a capital letter, then find them in the wordsearch.
Ten words in this short story use apostrophes incorrectly. Identify them then find the words in the wordsearch.
Each of the following sentences includes an incorrect past-tense verb. Circle the incorrect verb and find the correct form of the verb in the wordsearch.
The words in this puzzle all correspond to a number. Take the letters in the grid and do the maths to decipher the new word. The two words will be synonyms (they have the same meaning). If the letter in the new word is the same as the letter in the first word, there will be no maths to do.
Cut out the cards. The red ones are the first part of a longer word, the blue ones are the second part. Mix and match to see how many longer words you can make.