all English worksheets by Subject
Cut out these words and place them under the “sea”. Next, reach under the “sea” and pull a fish out, then read its word aloud. Can you catch all the fish?
To play, cut out the word cards and place them all face down on the table. Take it in turns to turn a card over and read the word and its individual syllables out loud. Keep the words you have turned over; when all the cards have been collected, count the total of syllables for all your words. The winner is the person with the most syllables.
Cut out the words below and ask your grown up to hide them around the room for you to find. No peeking! When you’ve found all the cards, read them to your grown up, then pick three to write sentences for.
Usually the way we read ‘g’ depends on the letter that follows it (there are exceptions). Learn the rule then see if you can sort these words into the table.
Cut out the words below, muddle them up and place them face down. Each player takes it in turns to turn two cards over and read the words aloud. If the words are the singular word and its plural when a suffix has been added they keep the pair; if not they turn them back over. When all the pairs have been collected the winner is the player with the most pairs.
Can you sort these singular words into the correct column to show how you'd form the plural?
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.
Write letters to Santa, help the elves by counting presents, build a Christmas model village and more with our collection of festive learning activities for children in Year 1 and Year 2. Guaranteed to keep kids engaged with learning in the run-up to the celebrations!
Help your child explore books and language with TheSchoolRun's Book reviews activity pack, a huge collection of reading comprehension and creative writing resources for Year 1 to Year 6.
Have a look at this text message from Jamie to his mum. Does the language sound appropriate? Then see if you can re-write this message as an informal letter. Think about including slang (but no text-speak!), different punctuation and first names.
This story should be written in the present tense to tell the reader that the events in the story are happening now. Can you look at the underlined verbs and change them to the present tense?
When we write a story, it is important to describe all the events using the same verb tense. This story should be written in the past tense to tell the reader that the events in the story have already happened. Can you look at the underlined verbs and change them to the past tense?
In the letter below a child is writing to his head teacher to demand justice. Do you think his head teacher will be impressed? Would the writer be more likely to be listened to if he wrote in a more formal style?
When there is more than person or thing doing something, we say were. When there is just one person or thing doing something, we say was. Can you put either were or was into the following sentences?
Can you cut out these sentences and sort them into three tense groups (past, present and future)?
Can you add the pronouns below into the gaps in this passage from The Tale of Squirrel Nutkin by Beatrix Potter?
A formal letter and an informal letter has been cut up into pieces. Can you cut out the pieces and piece them back into two letters?
This is a passage from Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll. Look at the past tense verbs in the box below. Can you insert the correct ones in the gaps in the text?
This passage is about how and why the ancient Egyptians mummified dead bodies. Some verbs are in bold. Look at the subject of each of these verbs and also think about the tense they should be in (you may want to read the passage a few times first). Can you change the verbs so that they agree with their subjects and the tenses are correct?