Year 6 English worksheets by School Year
Download and print this complete set of English SATs papers from 2006 to help your child prepare for the tests.
Our practice SATs papers have been compiled by teachers to offer your child extra practice when preparing for the Year 6 tests.
This worksheet explains alliteration and gives examples of alliterative nouns and adjectives. Children are then encouraged to write their own alliterative sentences.
This download encourages children to write a letter to someone in the past and one to someone in the present day. They are encouraged to think about layout and style.
A worksheet encouraging children to write sentences containing a comma or a semi-colon.
Children need to read the sentences in this worksheet and then decide whether they are simple, compound or complex, using the explanation given.
A list of sentences which children need to re-write using speech marks correctly.
This worksheet gives a list of sentences that need to be checked for correct use of semi-colons.
This worksheet gives a list of sentences that either need a comma or a semi-colon. Children need to read the explanation at the top and then decide how to modify the sentences.
This worksheet includes a passage of text with no punctuation. Children need to read through and then re-write it with the correct punctuation.
This worksheet lists incomplete sentences which need to be completed by choosing from the list of tricky words at the bottom.
This worksheet lists words that are tricky to spell ending in ‘al’. Children need to cut up the words and definitions and then match them up.
Children need to cut out the words and then sort them into ‘correct’ and ‘incorrect’ piles. The words should all contain ‘ph’.
A list of words ending ‘ence’ with muddled-up definitions. Children need to read the definitions and then match them to the right word.
A list of sentences with words missing. Children need to choose from the list of words containing ‘our’ in order to complete the sentences.
This worksheet gives a list of words that should be spelt with ‘our’. Some are spelled correctly and some are not. Children are encouraged to look for the words that are not spelled correctly and then correct them.
This worksheet gives three examples of someone’s reply to an invitation. Children are encouraged to think about who the person is and what they are replying to.
This worksheet involves a list of words with tricky spellings. Children need to cut out the cards and match the words to their definitions. They are then encouraged to practise spelling the words.
A list of sentences which need cutting up and then sorting into two piles: ‘simple’ and ‘complex’.