Kindergarten Reading Worksheets

Our printable kindergarten reading worksheets cover a wide range of topics that young students encounter in their first year of elementary school. Whether your child is starting to study the letters of the alphabet or reading sight words and short sentences, there are kindergarten worksheet suited for him. Our kindergarten word families worksheets are also a good way to help kids recognize more patterns between words as they progress toward reading.
Filters
970 Results
Sort by:
Make a Mini Story Book: Where Is My Home?
Phonemes
Letter-writing isn't just what happened before e-mail -- it's also an important step for preschoolers to learn before they begin a long journey to reading success. Give them a proper sendoff with these worksheets on uppercase letters.
Color by Letter: Capital and Lowercase T
Sight Word Memory Match II
Kindergarten Sight Words: Me to No
Rhymes with 'Take'
Letter Maze: M
Find the Vowels
Kindergarten Sight Words: Year to Yours
Starfruit in Spanish
Letter Maze: A
Persimmon in Spanish
Cherry in Spanish
If you're convinced your child is the next great American novelist, get her started early with these mini do-it-yourself storybooks. She'll work on fine motor skills (with your help, of course) and start to recognize letters and sight words.
Find the Letter Y: Pussycat, Pussycat
Our printable kindergarten reading worksheets cover a wide range of topics that young students encounter in their first year of elementary school. Whether your child is starting to study the letters of the alphabet or reading sight words and short sentences, there are kindergarten worksheet suited for him. Our kindergarten word families worksheets are also a good way to help kids recognize more patterns between words as they progress toward reading.

Tips for Teaching Kindergarten Reading

Kindergarten is a magical time for early readers, as they master how to sound out each letter that the alphabet makes. Download and print the worksheets above to support your child's blossoming literacy skills. For more resources on high frequency words, check out our sight words worksheets. Hands-on activities can also support literacy, especially for kinesthetic learners. For example:

  • Go on a sight words scavenger hunt with a stack of magazines or newspapers. Every time your child sees a word she recognizes, cut it out and glue it to construction paper. Then she will be reminded of all the words that she can read!
  • Make digraph flashcards with your child. Remember, digraphs are when two letters come together to make a new sound, such as ph, ch, or th.
  • Make an illustrated mini-book of your child's favorite consonant-vowel-consonant words, such as cat, hat, or pig.

How likely are you to recommend Education.com to your friends and colleagues?

Not at all likely
Extremely likely