all Non fiction worksheets by Subject
Think of two books you have read, both written by the same author. Can you compare them? Write a short description of the plot of each book. Give three examples of how the books are different. Which book did you prefer? Why? Give three reasons why you enjoyed it more.
Can you turn any of these words into calligrams? Be as inventive as you can! Search the internet for calligrams and be inspired!
Can you find the following features in this newspaper article? Headline, caption, paragraphs, picture.
Here are some sentences. Using some of the words below, and some of your own, too, can you try to improve them?
Think about what you usually do in a day. Can you write about it in the diary below?
These instructions for making chocolate crispy cakes are in the wrong order! Can you cut them out and stick them onto a plain piece of paper in order, then follow them to make some treats?
Pretend you work for a newspaper and you’re writing about an event. It could be something that has happened in your family – perhaps you’ve been on holiday? Or maybe something that happened at school – did you go on a trip?
A glossary is sometimes found in the back of a non-fiction book. It explains what words mean. Have a go at completing this glossary!
Write some labels and captions for things around your house. Place them on the items. Remember: a label is generally one to three words; a caption is a simple sentence.
What’s your dream meal? Fill this plate with all your favourite foods and then label them so that everyone can see what they are.
Help Wendy Witch write a list of all the ingredients she’ll need to include in her new potion.
Can you use words and pictures to describe your favourite TV programme? What was it called? What happened? What did you like about it?
Choose a non-fiction book to read with your mum or dad. Can you use the contents and index pages? Use the spidergram to write about what you have learnt.
Think of a special event that is coming up. Use this planning sheet to help you remember what will happen when. You can use pictures as well as words.
Use non-fiction books to help your child understand text structure and organisation.
Draw a picture of a family member then label it and add some words to describe them around the picture.
Have your child pretend they're helping out a new boy or girl who's just arrived at their school by explaining all of the important things they'd need to know, from homework to PE.
Use this worksheet to help your child learn to recognise sentences that are facts and sentences that are opinions.
Convert basic notes about a fun day at the Natural History Museum into full sentences and paragraphs.