Vocabulary Worksheets

Vocabulary practice is essential to improving language arts skills. Through crossword puzzles, word searches, fill in the blanks, word addition, and homophones, your kids will build knowledge of new words and their meanings. Once your kids have learned some new vocabulary words, they will be ready to try our comprehension worksheets.
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Scrambled Planet Names
An Opposite Across
Hard C Word Search
Halloween Adjectives
Cat Vocabulary
Using the Dictionary
Prefix Practice
Articles: Before a Noun 1
Adjectives That Start With 'H'
Earth Day Word Ladder
Opposites Crossword: What's the Antonym?
Syn City
Welcome to 'What's the Word?' a fun game show that requires language skills and some clever problem solving. The object of the game is to use letter blocks to fill in the blanks of words. Sounds easy, but you must use all the blocks and you can't use them more than once. See if your word wizard can solve the challenges and become the star of the show!
Molly and Maggie: -ag Words
Descriptive Words
School Subject Word Search
Vocabulary practice is essential to improving language arts skills. Through crossword puzzles, word searches, fill in the blanks, word addition, and homophones, your kids will build knowledge of new words and their meanings. Once your kids have learned some new vocabulary words, they will be ready to try our comprehension worksheets.

Vocabulary Worksheets

When it comes to building vocabulary, practice makes perfect! Download and print these vocabulary worksheets and support your child's understanding of new words. Not only will it improve reading fluency, but it will also boost writing skills. Once you've worked on vocabulary, check out all of our writing worksheets. Here are some other tips for building vocabulary skills:

  • Always keep a stack of index cards and markers handy for making vocabulary flash cards. They are especially useful for learning on the go.
  • Play the dictionary game with your child. Create a list of 5-10 words that your child does not know, either from their homework or their personal reading. Get two dictionaries and compete to see who can look up the word and write down its definition fastest. Come up with a fun reward for the person with the fastest time.
  • Make a pledge with your child to each learn one new word a day. You can tell each other about your word, and write down a sentence that uses it correctly. This is a great dinner table activity.

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