Boost reading comprehension skills with this language arts worksheet. Kids read the story, then use clues from the story to write their own conclusion below.
By writing the story themselves, kids can learn to identify larger concepts and ideas in writing.
Your fourth grader can practice story sequencing and flex their reading comprehension by putting the paragraphs in order to tell a story beginning to end.
This lunch time story is completely out of order! Can your child read each sentence and number them correctly so that the story makes sense?
Children will practice sequencing a simple story in this hands-on writing process worksheet.
The first half of Dotty's story is here, but the second half is missing! Can your child come up with her own ending to complete the page?
Your student must put her creative writing skills to the test to complete the parts of the story that are missing.
This story starter will help your child learn about story structure and plot. She'll read the beginning and the end, filling in the parts that are missing.
Instead of reading the story and then reviewing it, kids have to put this mixed-up story back together in order to understand what's going on.
Children must complete the missing parts of the story in this fun creative writing exercise.
Here is a great story-starter for more advanced writers. Your student will put his creativity to the test by filling in the blanks to this story!
Get your little storyteller in gear for creative writing! This story starter worksheet is perfect for honing your child's writing skills.
This is a lesson about the immigration procedures at Ellis Island. Students will learn about the process and creatively write about what it was like for immigrants to pass through Ellis Island.