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Simple Alphabet Printables Homework

Alphabet Worksheets Cover Everything from A to Z

There is nothing quite like the pure joy that’s expressed on the faces of young children when they finally master the 26 letters of the alphabet. That joy filters down to parents and loved ones, too, because it’s the telltale sign that the youngster has unlocked the door to literacy. Our alphabet worksheets are intended to help push your child through that door with a variety of exercises that enlighten and entertain at the same time. To speed up the process even more, try some of these at-home ABC games: Put a bunch of fruit in a bowl and see if he can identify the items that start with various letters, like A (apple), B (banana), G (grapes), P (peach), etc. Place a handful of pieces of alphabet-themed cereal on the table, call out letters at random, and see if he can spot them. If that’s too easy of a challenge, grab a timer and see how long it takes him to put the pieces in alphabetical order. Hold up familiar objects—like a pencil, book, fork, or glass—and see if he can tell you the first and last letters of each object.

Home is Where the Preschool Learning Continues

Preschool is such a great way to introduce children to the wonderful world of learning. But there’s only so much that can be accomplished in the few hours that they’re in class. So consider supplementing your child’s early cognitive development with our preschool worksheets. From color-by-number fruit and connect-the-dot dinosaurs to letter tracing pages and a bunch of matching games, there is no shortage of fun activities to keep your child entertained while continuing to prepare them for kindergarten. In fact, we have so many worksheets that you can establish a weekly post-preschool homework schedule. On Monday, break out the tracing pages and help your child work on writing and sounding out letters and sight words. Tuesday can be all about numbers, counting, and simple math, while Wednesday is devoted to strengthening memorization with matching games and flashcards. Thursday can be “kids choice” day where he decides what subjects he wants to work on, then on Friday, give his little brain a break and print out our professionally illustrated coloring pages—don’t worry, even with just crayons in hand, he will still be working on vital creative and fine motor skills.