Understanding what makes an adverb can be one of the trickier concepts in grammar for students. The following Education.com adverbs exercises boil the concept down to its essence, so students can work through them independently or in groups. Illustrating the differences between adverbs and verbs is made easier when students work on verb worksheets at the same time.
Got some verbs to work with? Dress them up with adverbs, or words that tell how a verb happened. Most of them end in -ly, but not all: the ballerina danced gracefully, the dog barked loudly, the ears hung low. Your student has probably heard or even used adverbs already, but they might not know the nuts and bolts of adverb structure and usage. If your child needs some adverb help, have them try their hand at adverbs with our series of adverb exercises for use in and out of the classroom. We have a few different styles to choose from, from multiple choice to drag-and-drop, and all levels of learning, from basic to comparative forms. Once they're finished with this, your student can get started on practicing the words adverbs pair with: verbs. Help your student get a leg up on language arts with adverb exercises from Education.com.