Teach your students how to organize their writing with this helpful Main Idea Organizer. Students will be asked to complete the worksheet by writing their own main idea, three details, and a summary. This will help your students better understand how to organize their ideas for writing in the future, especially when writing an essay!
Your student is now an official reporter and their task is to interview President Abraham Lincoln! Students write three questions they would ask him and what his replies would be.
This worksheet includes a list of informational topics. Students write a paragraph on each topic and underline their topic sentence.
This activity includes a list of opinion topics. Students write a paragraph on each topic and underline their topic sentence.
Students read the topic sentences provided and write what they think the topic is for each.
Enhance your students’ writing skills with this “Complete the Sentence” transition words activity.
In this worksheet, your students will learn how to properly use transition words in a sentence.
Bio poems are usually short poems following a specific format. In this worksheet students will write a bio poem about themself.
A conclusion is a short summary of the writing, meant to leave the reader with the basic information in the piece. Students will read the article on the U.S. Census and write their own conclusion.
Here is an informational piece about the U.S. Congress. Read the text and write a conclusion summing up the important points.
In this activity, students write a sentence for each of the topic sentences provided.
Students write about their ideas about saving water or electricity. A great activity for elementary school grades.
In this writing prompt, students select someone they think is a civil rights hero living in modern times.
Bio poems are usually short poems following a specific format. Students will write about a President in this worksheet.
Use these printable learning materials to teach your students how to correct sentence mistakes.
Your students will further their editing and proofing skills by correcting a paragraph in this printable classroom worksheet.
What if George Washington had become king? Students ponder this question and then write about what it would be like.
This activity helps students develop a strong thesis statement for their essays by providing practice writing sample statements.
This activity is designed to help students learn about writing introductions through a fun bridge building activity to join the lead noun card and thesis statement card.
This is a fun, creative activity where students explore ways to include factoids, stories, metaphors and more to create “hooks”. A great activity to help students develop strong introductions.