National Symbols Worksheets and Printables

National symbols help bring history to life by helping kids identify landmarks and put faces to names of key people throughout history. National symbols are a point of pride no matter what country you hail from. Teach your child about the American flag and the significance of monuments that have been preserved for posterity.
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Lone Star State Lone Star State Kids get a brief introduction to the state of Texas aka the Lone Star State on this fun coloring page.
Skip Counting Dot to Dot: Presidents Skip Counting Dot to Dot: Presidents Who could this mystery president be? Ask your child to simply skip count by threes in order to complete the dot-to-dot.
Color a U.S. President: William Henry Harrison Color a U.S. President: William Henry Harrison Is your child familiar with William Henry Harrison, 9th President of the United States?
Color the Statue of Liberty Color the Statue of Liberty The Statue of Liberty is a national symbol of hope and freedom.
Pelican State Pelican State You may not know my capital city, Baton Rouge, but chances are you've heard of my largest city: New Orleans.
Cornhusker State Cornhusker State If you're looking to sneak some extra learning into coloring time, this mystery state known as the Cornhusker State coloring page is just the ticket.
Color the Bald Eagle Color the Bald Eagle The bald eagle is the national bird of the United States and a symbol of freedom.
Color a U.S. President: Martin Van Buren Color a U.S. President: Martin Van Buren Spark your child's interest in American history with this fun coloring page featuring Martin Van Buren, 8th President of the United States.
Natural State Natural State Is your child a geography buff? Here's a fun challenge that just might leave him stumped: can he guess the name of this mystery state?
Hawkeye State Hawkeye State This may be a coloring page, but that doesn't mean it's not chock full of learning!
Show Me State Show Me State What better way to learn about the states than with a fun coloring page?
Badger State Badger State The badger has been closely associated with this state since the territorial days, and the badger appears on this state's coat of arms, flag, and song.
Gopher State Gopher State The name of this state comes from the Dakota Sioux word "mnishota," which means "cloudy" or "milky water."
The Heart of Dixie State The Heart of Dixie State Kids get a social studies lesson as they color in Alabama's national symbols, including a Monarch butterfly, black bear, wild turkey, and more.
Magnolia State Magnolia State I'm called the Magnolia state because of my abundance of magnolia trees and flowers.
Prairie State Prairie State Looking for a way to sneak in some social studies learning without scaring your child away?
National symbols help bring history to life by helping kids identify landmarks and put faces to names of key people throughout history. National symbols are a point of pride no matter what country you hail from. Teach your child about the American flag and the significance of monuments that have been preserved for posterity.