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The comparative form of an adjective is used to compare two people or things. To form it we add -er to the adjective. Look at these sentences which compare two football players and add the correct ending to the adjectives.
Look at these sentences. Can you find appropriate connectives in the word bank below to go in the gaps?
Can you work out the perimeters of these football pitches and then work out the area of each goal?
What change would you get if you bought each of these items with a £5 note?
Look at the following items on sale at a football match. The coins next to each item shows how much it costs. Can you write down the price of the item under each one?
When we are showing that something belongs to someone we use an apostrophe. Look at these sentences about football and add in the missing apostrophes.
Sometimes we want to shorten words when we’re speaking or writing. When we miss letters out, we replace them with an apostrophe (contractions). Look at the red words in this passage. Can you write them as contractions?
Look at this pictogram, which shows the number of goals scored by Premier League teams in one week, and then answer the questions.
The letters in the boxes have been mixed up. Can you unjumble them to find the name of a country in Europe?
Juggle fruit. Work on the technology of the future. Plot and design a lost city, create a zoo of invented animals, learn to talk sdrawkcab and bake a pizza clock and a pastry map. How many of our wonderful brain-boosting challenges can you fit into your summer? All you need are some art materials, imagination and an enquiring mind to have a go at a whole host of practical and reflective activities, suitable for primary-school children (and parents, of course). Have fun!
Welcome to Skull Rock! Use the map to find your way around. Can you read the compass directions and answer these questions?
Draw a picture of a family member then label it and add some words to describe them around the picture.
Test your knowledge of all things Scottish, and see how long it takes you to solve this quick crossword!
Can you find all of these cities in this very challenging wordsearch? How many have you been to?
Develop your child's geography and research skills by asking them to use an atlas to identify places. Can they then write about their dream holiday destinations, explaining why they'd like to visit?
Let your child use their imagination to create a camouflage outfit, helping them explore ideas about designing for a purpose.
This downloadable worksheet will help your child to work on writing simple instructions.
Work with your child to draw a design for a toy using labels. Your child can then make the toy and invite someone to play-test it.
This worksheet encourages your child to think about and draw the journey they take to school with sense of 'aerial perspective'.