all English worksheets by Subject
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’.
Children need to read the list of sentences and then work out which punctuation marks are missing. They then need to put the sentences into the correct box.
A list of simple sentences which children need to extend in order to turn them into complex sentences.
Children need to look at two diary entries and then comment on the features that give clues as to the period in which the diary was written.
A list of sentences for children to check in terms of the position of commas and semi-colons. They then need to correct any they think are wrong.
Encourage your child to put these words with tricky spellings into alphabetical order.
A sheet encouraging children to choose a theme and then write three haikus that share this theme.
Children are given a list of sentences with one word missing; they are then prompted to choose a word from the list given to improve the sentence.
Children are encouraged to read these haikus and then think about the way haikus are structured.
Your child needs to read the incomplete sentences and then choose a word from the list at the bottom to complete it. Each word in the list contains an unstressed vowel.
Worksheet prompting your child to write three sentences with a question mark, three with an exclamation mark and three with a comma.
Words with unstressed vowels and their definitions have been jumbled up. Children need to cut them up and then match the right ones together.