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Write about a time when you played or watched a football game. Use the word bank below to help you with spellings.
Read these word problems and see if you can answer them – you'll need to use your fractions skills.
Connectives join two parts of a long sentence together. Look at these five connectives. Which ones fit best in the following sentences?
When you write a list of objects in a sentence you need to use commas to separate them. Can you add the commas into these sentences? Remember, you don’t need a comma before ‘and’!
Adverbs are used to make writing more interesting. They explain how something is being done. Can you improve this passage by adding adverbs?
Are these sentences statements, questions, exclamations or commands? Cut them out and sort them into four piles
A digraph is two letters that make up one sound, for example: ee, oe, ae, ie, ue. When a letter is put in between these two letters, this is a split digraph. Cut the words out and put them in the correct gaps in the sentences.
The prefix re- means ‘back’ or ‘again’. Can you complete these sentences with the correct words from the box?
The prefix inter- means ‘between’ or ‘among’. Can you complete these sentences with the correct words from the box?
See if you can find the parallel and perpendicular lines and right angles in this bird’s eye view of a football pitch.
Can you make these sentences more interesting by using the adjective bank at the bottom of the page? Cut out all the adjectives so that you can move them around, then stick them down when you are happy with your sentences.
Sam Samuels is standing on a football pitch. Which way will he be facing if he makes these turns?
Look at the information in this table, then draw up a bar chart using the axes below and answer the questions.
Homophones are pairs of words that sound the same, but are spelled differently and have different meanings. Cut out these words and put them in the sentences in the correct places.
Can you multiply and divide these numbers? Get ready, set...
By the time they enter Y5 children should be very confident in all times tables. They should also know their division facts for each times table (if 6 x 3 = 18 then 18 ÷ 6 = 3). Use these mental maths questions to test your child.
A fronted adverbial is an adverb or adverbial phrase at the beginning of a sentence. It describes where, when and how something is done. Cut out these parts of sentences. Can you match the fronted adverbial to the correct sentence ending?
Circle half the footballs in each of these boxes.
Look at these pictures. Can you spot the 2D and 3D shapes listed? Once you find them, write the names over the top of each shape. Make sure you copy the spellings correctly!