Year 6 Science worksheets by School Year
A life cycle is the different stages of life for a living thing. Fill in a circular life cycle diagram to show you understand how a plant's life cycle works.
Get ready for some egg-y, chocolate-y, Easter-y fun! The KS2 Easter activities pack has plenty of themed maths, English and science learning opportunities to keep kids busy and learning over the spring break.
With Christmas lists to write, present-delivery schedules to work out, Grotto problems to solve and light and dark experiments to try this bumper pack of festive learning activities will keep your child engaged over the Christmas break.
A fossil is the remains or the impression of a prehistoric animal which has been left embedded in rock. Fossils can tell us lots of things about the past. Have a look at this image and see if you can answer the following questions.
Can you sort these statements about the effects of exercise into the ‘True’ and ‘False’ columns below?
Smoking and drinking alcohol are not illegal, but cigarettes and too much alcohol are very bad for your health. Can you match these smoking-related words to their definitions below?
When we have children, we pass on our genes to them. This is why you may look like your mum or dad, or you may be good at something (or not good at something!), just like them. Draw portraits of yourself, your mum and your dad. Do you share any physical characteristics? Can you give examples of how you are similar to your parents in behaviour or ability?
Vertebrates can be divided into five groups. Can you research each group and give examples of animals in that group?
Mary Anning was born in 1799. She is famous because of her fossil discoveries and the important contribution they made to the scientific study of prehistoric life. See if you can find the answers to these questions by researching her life on the internet or in your library.
Did you know that dinosaurs lived on Earth for roughly 200 million years, whereas we humans have only existed for 200,000 years?! Look at this timeline. Can you do some research on the kinds of dinosaurs that were around during the Triassic, Jurassic and Cretaceous periods? Find out what our planet was like then and what other animals were around.
We see an object because light shines onto it and is reflected back into our eye. When it gets dark this evening, try this activity to prove the theory.
Time for an experiment! Let's find out how the distance of an object from a light source changes the shadow it makes.
Have you heard about Darwin's theories on evolution? Have a look on the internet or in your local library. Can you find any examples of species evolving over time? Record your research.
Can you cut out each of the following pictures and say which class of invertebrates they belong to?
Do you know the difference between animals, plants, micro-organisms? See if you can you put all these in the correct group.
Try this experiment to see if light can go around corners!
Look at these pictures. Which items do you think use energy? Which ones make energy? How do you know this? What sort of energy is made? Do they all make/use the same type of energy? Cut them out and sort them into groups.
Can you identify the different parts of the human body? Use the table to draw a simple diagram of each body part and record a brief description of what it does.
We are constantly being told what is healthy and what is unhealthy. In this activity you need to use your reasoning skills to read the statement cards and sort out which ones you think are true and which are false.