Learn a little about the Olympic Games, Ancient and Modern, and then test yourself to see what you remember!
Lots NEW! Our Olympic Games worksheets are designed to interest children in many different aspects of the Olympic Games, provide some fun, and give practise in some useful skills too. For home or school.
Kids can find out the facts they need to fill in this worksheet on the Ancient Olympic Games. Many of the answers are available on this page:
A fun addition to an Olympic or Ancient Greek project, children can learn about the ancient Olympics with our cloze worksheet. Read the text and fill in the missing words.
Design a stamp to commemorate a special occasion or perhaps to celebrate your favourite hero or holiday!
Kids can have a go at designing their own Olympics emblem using these printable worksheets. We have two versions available to suit different ages.
Do some fact-finding and then fill in this worksheet on the Modern Olympic Games. We have most of the answers children will need on the site, here:
What do your children know about the modern Olympics? Test them with this fun cloze worksheet. Read the text and fill in the missing words from the word bank.
Our alphabet challenge activity for the Olympics really is a challenge! Give one to each child in the classroom, or use this as a group activity in the class or at home.
A fun Olympics writing page that children can use to write about their favourite Olympic hero - or to imagine their own Olympic success in the future, perhaps!
Count the Olympic pictures and write the correct number in the box at the right of every line. A fun early years worksheet for the Olympic classroom!
Here is the second of our Olympic counting worksheets. Kids should count the images in each line and then write the correct number in the box.
Our third Olympic themed counting worksheet ask the kids to sort and count the jumbled up pictures and write the correct number for each one in the box.
Can you arrange these twelve Olympic themed words into alphabetical order? Remember if two start with the same letter you'll need to look at the second letter!
Use an online distance finder or a map, ruler and scale to work out the distance from your home town to all the host cities of the Olympic Games. Which was closest and where was furthest away?
Here's a fun way to practice pencil control with your little ones. Start by tracing over the straight line, then progress down the page getting increasingly wavy as you go!
Children can have fun learning their ordinal numbers with the help of some Olympic medals and a bit of colouring.
Our symmetry worksheets are a real challenge for the kid. We have two versions, one gridded (easier) and one blank. This one looks at the cemetery of an Olympic medal.
While tracing the lines to find out which athlete won which medal, your children will be practising their pencil control and strenghtening their skills.
There are six different patterns on our Olympic themed worksheet. Can the kids work out what image should be next in line?
This Olympic wreath symmetry worksheet asks the kid to copy one half of the wreath over to the other side of the page. The worksheet with the grid is easier, but still challenging!
Fun Olympics acrostic poem printables to use in the classroom or home. Just start each line with a word beginning with the appropriate letter...
Here's a bright and colourful Olympics acrostic poem printable to inspire young writers. We have a choice of four versions; lined or unlined and with or without graphics.
Use this Olympics Venn Diagram Printable to encourage the kids to do some thinking and sorting in the classroom! Compare and contrast the ancient and modern Olympic Games using a Venn diagram.
The second of our worksheets looking at the Rio Olympics motto 'A New World' can be completed by even very young children.
This Summer Olympics 2016 comprehension worksheet tests children's ability to make sense of what they read and helps them learn facts at the same time.
Practice alphabetical order with this fun Summer Olympic Games worksheet. This one is tricky, one for older children.