Year 3 English worksheets
Free worksheets, Word puzzles, KS2, Y3
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Cut out the cards. The red ones are the first part of a longer word, the blue ones are the second part. Mix and match to see how many longer words you can make.
Colour the squares with nouns in green. Colour the squares with pronouns in brown. Leave the blank squares empty, then work out what the picture is.
Find out what your child will learn in Year 3 English, maths and science, try out a few learning activities and read our top tips about how to support their learning and development in our free, downloadable Year 3 Taster Pack.
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!).
Challenging reading comprehensions and activities for Year 3 readers and writers, designed to stretch your child and offer them the opportunity to explore their year-group topics in greater depth.
Each of the following sentences need a punctuation mark at the end. Can you choose a “.”, “?” or “!” for each one?
A criss-cross puzzle has a grid like a crossword, but there are no clues. Instead you must fit given words into the grid. Can you put these Y3/Y4 spelling words into the correct slot on the criss-cross grid?
In these sentences, look for the words with a spilt digraph. Remember, you are looking for a word with an ‘e’ at the end that changes a short vowel sound into a long vowel sound (for example, mad becomes made).
These words are from some of the topics studied in Year 3 and 4, but they can be hard to spell! Can you match the correct spelling with the correct definition?
Hidden in this wordsearch are some of the words from the Year 3/4 curriculum spelling list. Can you find them and highlight them?
Work out which prefix goes with each word. Then write a similar sentence for each word, once the prefix has been added, to show its new meaning.
A conjunction is a word that links sentences together. Conjunctions we use all the time include: and, but, or, so, after, because, if, since, until, when. Here is a list of time conjunctions. Can you choose the right one to fit into each of the gaps in the text?
These words have a double consonant in them. Fill in the missing double letters to complete the word.
What words do the picture clues below refer to? Draw a circle round the “c” that sounds like an /s/ in each word.
Get ready for some egg-y, chocolate-y, Easter-y fun! The KS2 Easter activities pack has plenty of themed maths, English and science learning opportunities to keep kids busy and learning over the spring break.
With Christmas lists to write, present-delivery schedules to work out, Grotto problems to solve and light and dark experiments to try this bumper pack of festive learning activities will keep your child engaged over the Christmas break.
Help your child explore books and language with TheSchoolRun's Book reviews activity pack, a huge collection of reading comprehension and creative writing resources for Year 1 to Year 6.
Can you cut out these sentences and sort them into three tense groups (past, present and future)?
This is a passage from The Tale of Peter Rabbit by Beatrix Potter. Look at all the underlined words. These are verbs (doing or being words) that are in the past tense, which means they are describing events that have already happened. Can you write the present tense of the verb above each one?
We use the present tense to talk about things that are happening now, in the present. We use the past tense to talk about things that have already happened. Can you cut out these sentences and sort them into two piles to show which use the present tense and which the past tense?
Look at the gaps in the following sentences. Can you write one of the following words in each gap to make the sentence correct?