Interactive Worksheets bring printable worksheets to life! Students can complete worksheets online, and get instant feedback to improve.
How do they work?
Open an Interactive Worksheet, and create a direct link to share with students. They’ll enter their code to access the worksheet, complete it online, and get instant feedback. You can keep track of submissions in My Assignments.
Your students will work together to find new vocabulary words and create a short summary of a nonfiction text related to the butterfly life cycle. Use this worksheet as an introduction to the Create a Nonfiction Text Summary lesson plan.
Put words in students' mouths with our vast array of vocabulary worksheets. Our vocabulary worksheets incorporate games, puzzles, vocabulary cards, reading comprehension passages, illustrations, diagrams, and so much more to help students build academic vocabulary. Great for independent and partner activities, these worksheets will enhance thematic units across all areas of the curriculum.
What’s in a Word: Building Vocabulary with Engaging Worksheets
Vocabulary is the bread and butter of language. A wide vocabulary and the ability to effectively apply that knowledge can mean the difference between a boring sentence and literary prowess. However, for many students, building that vocabulary is a chore they’d rather not endure. But it doesn’t have to be, thanks to our collection of vocabulary worksheets geared toward elementary schoolers of all ages. From entertaining word searches, scrambles, and crossword puzzles across a myriad of topics to learning how to use context clues and other strategies to determine word meanings, there’s a worksheet to engage and support your child as they build their vocabulary and move toward reading fluency. These worksheets work great in the classroom or at home to supplement and build vocabulary around any learning topic, such as animals, sports, civil rights, historical figures, and more. Repeated exposure to new words through regular reading habits and conversations with parents and teachers from an early age will help cement these new words and prepare your child’s brain to recognize and absorb new vocabulary for years to come.