Kindergarten Writing Worksheets

Kindergarten is a pivotal year for young writers. Kindergarteners learn the alphabet and use it to form their first short words. Our kindergarten writing worksheets allow your young scholar to practice writing letters, sight words, and short sentences. Visual tracing and writing exercises will reinforce letter recognition. When they are familiar with all of the letters, move onto our basic kindergarten writing sentences worksheets.
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Most Inspirational People: MLK, Jr. and His Dream
Toy Time Counting
Jump Into Writing: Write a 'Rocket' Sentence
Practice Tracing the Letter E
Practice Tracing the Letter L
Lowercase Letter Sudoku: uvwx
Roly, Floyd, Officer Ice Cream, and the rest of the Brainzy gang are having some amazing adventures! These comic-inspired worksheets help your child think creatively, practice storytelling, and develop writing skills. They're also fun! When your child is finished, put all of these Brainzy comic worksheets together to make your own funny pages!
My Special Day
Letter Recognition: C
Writing the Letter p
Your little one will love using her creativity to create some great stories with this series of worksheets that turns storytelling into a card game.
Tracing Numbers & Counting: 15
This series of worksheets presents kids with a seriously fun activity that has them trace, color, cut out and arrange the numbers in the proper order.
Number Maze: Help the Mouse!
Practice Tracing the Letter U
Avoid the summer slide with this collection of beginning writing worksheets, full of surf, sand and sun vocabulary words.
Kindergarten is a pivotal year for young writers. Kindergarteners learn the alphabet and use it to form their first short words. Our kindergarten writing worksheets allow your young scholar to practice writing letters, sight words, and short sentences. Visual tracing and writing exercises will reinforce letter recognition. When they are familiar with all of the letters, move onto our basic kindergarten writing sentences worksheets.

Tips for Teaching Kindergarten Writing

There are two main aspects of learning to write; learning the shape of the letters and building the fine-motor skills necessary for good pencil-grip. These fine motor worksheets are particularly helpful for the latter. Here are some other ideas for working those hand muscles:

  • Dot-to-dots, mazes, and coloring pages are a great way for kids to work on their pencil-grip and also build a fun association with the act of writing.
  • Play-dough and other clay-based crafts are a wonderful way to work hand muscles.
  • Make delicious necklaces out of Cheerios. The act of picking up and stringing the small pieces of cereal mimics the hand muscles needed for pencil grip.

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