Free worksheets: Spelling, KS2
Once you’ve tried out our free worksheets, why not explore all our resources (1000s of worksheets, interactive tutorials, learning packs and more) with a 14-day FREE trial subscription.
When you add the prefix ‘dis-’ to a word, it gives the word the opposite meaning. Look at these sentences. Some of the words are missing. Can you add them in the correct places?
After learning to read and spell the most common words in Reception and KS1, your child will move on to a longer list of common words including 'brought' and 'thought'. Support their learning at home with our KS2 high frequency words practice flashcards.
Cut out the words words ending -cian / -ssion. Practise learning each one by looking closely at it, then turn it over to see if you can write it correctly. Once you have learned them, try these tongue-twisting sentence activities!
Look up these words in the dictionary and write their definitions below. What do you think the prefix auto means?
This portrait and peg activity will help you learn to read and spell your name and give you a fantastic opportunity to look at how wonderfully unique and special you are.
Iggy the inchworm likes to collect all things that start with the same sound as his name – ‘i’. Use a pencil or crayon to match Iggy to all the things that begin with ‘i’.
Have you noticed that many words start with the same sound like sun, star, and slippers? Have a look at these object and see if you recongise the sounds they start with, then cut out the petals and see if you can match the sounds.
Listening to words and recognising which ones start with the same sound is an important skill to learn. Listen to the sounds at the beginning of the words and park the cars in the correct car park.
Knowing how to read and write your name is an important skill to master. Playing this game will help you learn to recognise, spell, and write your own name.
In exception words, the English spelling code works in an unusual / uncommon way. Practise writing these Y2 exception words to help you learn them.
Exception words are words in which the English spelling code works in an unusual or uncommon way. Practise using these Y1 exception words on each flashcard sentence to help you learn them.
Cut out these colourful flashcards – with exception words that Reception children need to learn – and see how many you can spell.
Let's play bingo! Each player chooses six exception words to write on their bingo board then take it in turns to pick a card and read it out. The other player checks to see if the word is on their bingo mat, crossing it out if they do. The winner is the person to cross all their words out first.
Let's try some exception words speed sorting! Cut out the word cards and shuffle them. How fast can you sort them into the correct space in the table, based on the number of letters in the word?
Exception words are words in which the English spelling code works in an unusual or uncommon way. Read these exception words then get out your scissors and glue! We are going to make some word and picture cylinders.
Using letter arrow cards, can you work out which sound could go in the blank arrow in these words?
Can you spell these words? Using a set of letter arrow cards, write the word that represents each picture. How many did you get right?
These letter arrow cards an help you practise putting sounds together to make some words. Cut them out and use them to show off your word-building skills now!
Fancy a game of Rhyming Words? Take it in turns to choose a card, then see how many rhyming words you can make. The player with the most rhyming words wins that round.
Fancy a game of Consonant Clusters? Race to make a word using letter arrow cards for each cluster on your mat. The first player to complete the task wins.
Looking for a fun way to practise this week's spellings, or consolidate some new vocabulary? Use our blank wordsearch grid to create your own puzzle for your child (and you can print it out as many times as you need to!).
Download our free 11+ flashcards to help boost your child's vocabulary and practise for the verbal reasoning tasks of the 11+ exams.
Challenging reading comprehensions and activities for Year 6 readers and writers, designed to stretch your child and offer them the opportunity to explore their year-group topics in greater depth.