all Phonics worksheets by Subject
Read these words with /ure/ sound then make up your own sentences using these ‘ure’ words.
When we put the letter o and a together it makes the sound /oa/ as in road and goat and coat. Cut out the phoneme frame and see how many real words you can make by adding consonants to the beginning and end of ‘oa’.
When we put two ee letters together we write the long vowel sound /ee/. Look at these pictures. How would you write these words? Now have a go at reading these sentences.
The letters b and d are often confused by children when they are earning to read. Show them this mnemonic to help them remember which is which, then practise writing b and d. Then, using the phoneme frame, put the b at the beginning of the word and the d at the end. Keep changing the vowel to see what the new word says.
Lots of words end in -ng or -er, making two-syllable words. Try adding these words to the endings -ing and -er to see how many new words you can make. Then cut out the jigsaw pieces and match together the first and second syllable to make a real word.
In the phoneme frame below keep changing the first letter to read different words. How many different words can you come up with? Then answer these yes or no questions, then make up some of your own using the ‘igh’ words.
First practise writing each of the letters j, v, w, x and y. Now cut these words out and play bingo with your child to help them practise reading j, v, w, x and y words. Take it in turns to be the bingo caller.
Can you find the ‘tch’ graphemes in these sentences? Draw a line under them then write your own sentences with these words.
Can you find the 'ph' digraphs in this wordsearch?
When we put the letters o and w together we get the sound /ow/ – it sounds just like the sound you might say if you hurt yourself! Read the sentences in the puzzle pieces and then draw a picture to go with the sentence. Then cut each of the sentence and picture pieces apart and see if somebody can put them back together again.
There are different ways of writing the sound /or/. Ask a grown-up to cut out the words at the bottom of the page and read them to you without you seeing the spelling. See if you know which grapheme each one uses to represent the /or/sound and write it on the notebooks .
Practise reading these ‘er’ words and then finding and highlighting the /er/ sound in the sentences below.
In the phoneme frame, keep changing the first letter to read different /ear/ words. How many different words can you come up with? Write them down and then use them to make up your own sentences then read the short sentences and fill in the missing word.
In the phoneme frame below, keep changing the first letter to read different words. How many different words can you come up with? Write them down and then use them to make up your own sentences. Then have a game of pairs with these /air/, /igh/ and /ear/ sound words.
When we put the letters a and i together we make the phoneme /ai/. Can you write the words under these pictures using the /ai/ sound spelled ‘ai’? Then cut out these words, read them and sort them into piles of rhyming words.
Can you draw a line between the word and the corresponding picture. Remember that the ‘ai’ grapheme also makes the /ai/ sound, and so does the split vowel digraph a_e. When you have matched up all the pictures to the words cut them all up into individual words and pictures and mix them up. See if you can match each word to its picture now that you have lots more options.
Read the following words without an ‘e’, then add an ‘e’ to them and see how it changes the words. Then read these sentences and underline the words that have split vowel digraphs. Now can you write your own sentences including split vowel digraph words?
Can you fill in the missing words in the crossword and sentences? Every answer will be a word that is a split vowel digraph.
Which of these words DO NOT start with a c or k? Now cut out and put together these two dice. Roll both dice together and see if when you put the single letter in front of the ending if you get a real word or a silly word.
The graphemes ‘er’ and ‘ur’ make the same sound, /er/. Read the sentences below then cut out the word cards and play bingo