Looking for a bundle of sight word worksheets? Here you go!
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If you’re looking for some quick, no-prep ways to reinforce common sight words, you’ve come to the right place!
First, a quick disclosure.
As a general rule, worksheets aren’t my go-to. We like to learn sight words in active, hands-on ways.
Then we use our sight word books for a fun way to read the words in context.
But these worksheets can be a great supplement to meaningful learning activities.
(Oh, and P.S. – sorry for the dark pictures that follow. If we only did our activities when we have natural light, we’d never do them!)
As you can see, the page starts out very simply. Have your learners trace the word at the top right. Then trace the word two more times below it.
If your learners are ready for it, have them write the word on the next two lines.
The first time I tried these with my Five, we skipped those lines because they frustrated him. (Do your students need help learning to write on the lines? Grab our handwriting bundle!)
Finally, grab a Do-a-Dot marker so your students can dot the featured sight word.
Too messy for you? Crayons work too. 😉
Here’s a tip: Make the pages reusable by laminating them and providing a dry erase marker. That makes these pages great for center work.
Then put the laminated page on a magnetic baking sheet, and provide small magnets to cover the words.
Another idea is to use clear glass gems.
A note about the included pages
Most of my sight word worksheets are available for free in the subscriber library. As a subscriber to my newsletter, you’ll get access to the preprimer, primer, and first grade lists (with more to come!). But I’ve had a request for a few words that aren’t included in the Dolch lists. So I created this bundle with the bonus words.
These are the worksheets you’ll get in the packet:
You are welcome to give more requests, but I can’t include words longer than 6-7 letters because they don’t fit.
More teaching tips
- Variety is key! Use the worksheets alongside other low-prep sight word activities.
- Be flexible. If you’re working with very young learners, they may be ready for the word find section at the bottom of the worksheet – but not the handwriting section. It’s okay for a child to do just part of the worksheet.
- Differentiate. By this I mean choose different activities for different learners. It’s not always a good idea to make 20 copies of a single page for your entire class. Just give this activity to the students that are ready for it.
Have you seen our other ideas for teaching sight words?
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