KS1 all worksheets
Ask your child to tell you what they did yesterday. Ask them to draw a picture in the box and then write a sentence next to it. Encourage them to go through the rest of the sheet, filling in what they did at each stage.
The letter ‘c’ has a hard sound (/k/ as in cat) and a soft sound (/s/ as in cell). Usually, the ‘c’ is hard or soft depending on the vowel that follows it. This soft 'c' crossword helps your child practise this spelling pattern.
Time intervals are best understood through practical activities. Here are some hands-on ways of experiencing the passing of time with your child. Once you’ve tried them, ask your child to cut out the activity cards and put them in order next to the matching time interval cards.
All of these words have two syllables. Syllables are like ‘beats’. Clap out the syllables as you say each of these words, then write the separate syllables in the two boxes on the right.
A compound word is a word that is made up of two smaller words, for example: play + ground = playground. These compound words have been cut in half and jumbled around. Can you cut these words out and match up each purple half with the correct green half?
All of these words are missing the letters ‘ar’ in the middle. Add them in and read the words out loud. Write each word again three times so that you learn the spelling.
All of these words end in -il but the letters have been jumbled up. Can you unjumble them to make the correct words?
Can you find all the words in this wordsearch that end in -y?
All these words end in -ve (not many English words end in -v without an ‘e’!). Some of them have a long vowel sound (like ‘five’) and some of them have a short vowel sound (like ‘give’). Can you sort them into words with short vowels and words with long vowels?
In these words the /ee/ sound is written with the grapheme ‘ey’. Look through this nonsense passage and underline the ‘ey’ words. Then write each word out three times to help you learn them
When the suffix -less is added to the end of adjectives the new word indicates the absence of the root word. For example, a person without hope is hopeless. Fill the correct word in these sentences.
When the graphemes ‘w’ or ‘qu’ are followed by the single vowel ‘a’, it usually represents the /o/ sound as in swan. For each of these words, add an ‘a’ to complete the word. Say the word out loud. Can you hear how the ‘a’ makes an /o/ sound? Then have a go at the wordsearch.
The letter ‘w’ followed by the ‘or’ grapheme makes the /er/ sound as in worm. Can you work out where these words should go in these sentences?
Let's play a game of snap! Listen out for the /ure/, /ur/ and /er/ blends.
Let's play a game of sound snap. Listen out for the /igh/, /air/, /ear/ and /ure/ blends!
Let's play a game of sound snap! Listen out for the /ar/, /or/ and /ur/ blends.
This list of words include an ‘o’, pronounced as the short vowel sound /u/. Look at the clues on the right and enter the words into the boxes on the left. Use the code numbers above each letter to work out the mystery word at the bottom of the sheet.
In these nouns the final -y is preceded by a consonant. When the singular word is made plural (when there is more than one) the -y is made into an i and -es is added. Can you complete these sentences?
Help your child improve their pencil control and number sequencing with a few dot to dot puzzles. An exclusive extract from The Puzzle Activity Book (£5.99, Buster Books).