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PreK Early Childhood Fictional Printable Activities

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  • Students read a happy/sad story, then show how they would feel in various situation. A good introduction for a "feelings" lesson.
  • Put the sentences in this retelling of Hans Christian Andersen's story in order. Then develop imagination and prediction skills by writing a different possible ending.
  • A one page story about Cat, her dog and her skateboard with multiple choice and short answer questions, dolch word list and crossword puzzle.
  • Students cut out animals and place them on a numbered place on a path leading to the mitten. Based on the Jan Brett illustrated book.
  • "Ollie canít see! Give him a pair of green eyes". This activity, which can be used with the "Ollie the Owl" reading comprehension, works as a cut/color/paste activity or a simple coloring activity, depending on student ability and interest.
  • It was a hot summer day. Mr. and Mrs. Bear wanted to do something fun... An easy reading comprehension.
  • This unit uses three of Aesop's shorter fables as a foundation for talking about unity. With imaginative writing and drawing prompts, as well as comprehension questions, this is a fun introduction to Aesop AND a solid lesson on character education and critical thinking skills. Available at four levels.
  • "Aunt Jane said Kimmie could only go if she had sunscreen and a hat." A realistic fiction story about choosing a perfect beach hat.
  • Realistic fiction story is followed by 5 multiple choice questions and 3 questions requiring brief written responses. Add to the lesson by asking students to write "What happens next?"
  • "I like sunny days." Read the story and copy the words into the sentences below. Includes a word search and drawing prompt.
  • Every year, these two brothers enjoy hikes and campfires. Learn more about a fun summer camp with this reading comprehension!
  • You can't judge a book by its cover, but can you judge it by its first sentence? With these simple worksheets, students will exercise their skills of prediction, research, and creative writing.

  • You can't judge a book by its cover, but can you judge it by its first sentence? With these simple worksheets, students will exercise their skills of prediction, research, and creative writing.

  • This booklet has repetitive text for easier reading. This "I see...." is about observing a caterpillar.  It ends with a butterfly laying eggs. Though the life cycle starts with the eggs, the reader spots the caterpillar first and follows it changes from there

  • Enhances vocabulary and comprehension for Lindsay Mattick's 2016 Caldecott winner about the world's most famous bear. Includes art appreciation questions, along with creative writing and art activities.

  • Scarlet and her twin brother, Clay, look forward to a Father's Day baseball game with their busy father.