Verbs and Adverbs 2

Verbs do a lot of the heavy lifting in good writing. Understanding the different kinds of verbs and how they are used enables students to write more compellingly. Students will explore how tenses work and how they must agree with and sometimes work together with other words in the sentence. Students will also learn about adverbs, the "sister" part of speech that enhance, or modify, verbs.
This lesson includes 5 printable learning activities
Using descriptive verbs will add more color to any comment, and this exercise shows students how to incorporate them.
Students with a strong foundation in the present tense of verbs will be able to better understand other tenses.
Show students how to describe an action in the recent past with this exercise on past tense verbs.
Help students stay focused on their future with this simple exercise that will give them mastery over the future tense.
Singular verbs match with plural verbs, and plural subjects match with singular verbs—with some exceptions! Help fifth graders master this essential reading and writing skill and irregular examples by matching trucks in this fun ELA game. By practicing matching subjects with corresponding verbs, kids will strengthen important skills to keep them at the top of the class.
Challenge your fifth graders with these exercises that contain incorrect verbs that need to be corrected. Hints give your students the help they need to learn while retaining the lesson.
There are so many irregular verbs in the English language that students will need to complete several exercises before growing familiar with them all.
Give your students an overall understanding of the many other verbs that exist with this exercise.
Something fishy is going on... and 11-year-old George is on the case! Kids will love reading along as George finds clues and tracks leads on a not-so-ordinary Saturday morning. Along the way, students must fill in the blanks with corresponding adverbs and adjectives. This practice helps kids understand the meaning of words they might not know by seeing them in the context of a story.
After completing the following exercise, students will be able to answer basic questions about an event involving how, when, and where.
Students who complete this exercise will be able to explain situations more clearly using adverbs.

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