Our acorn dot to dot is a fun activity for autumn, and a great way to practise pencil control. Follow the numbers from 1 to 20 to finish the acorn picture.
Dot to Dots
Dot to dot puzzles have always been popular, and we have a growing collection here at Activity Village. We've tried to provide something for all ages here, and some of our dot to dots come in more than one version - numbered, or with lower case and upper case letters for alphabet practice too.
Hop Straight to ... Holiday Dot to Dots
- Bonfire Night Dot to Dots
- Chinese New Year Dot to Dots
- Christmas Dot to Dots
- Easter Dot to Dots
- Halloween Dot to Dots
- Hanukkah Dot to Dots
- Thanksgiving Dot to Dots
- Valentine's Day Dot to Dots
Dot to Dots by Season
Dot to Dots by Topic
Browse all our Dot to Dots
Follow the numbers 1 to 15 to complete the outside of this aeroplane. We also have an "airplane" version to download and print below.
Our apple dot to dot puzzle is an excellent early learning activity and perfect for autumn or food topics. Children can practise pencil control and test their counting skills at the same time.
Our autumn leaf dot to dot asks the children to join the dots 1-15 to finish the drawing. Maybe they can colour in the leaf in a bright autumn colour once they've finished joining the dots?
Complete the outline of the badger by joining to dots from 1 to 20. Great for practising number skills and for wildlife topics too...
Complete the rest of this smiley bat dot to dot by joining the dots. You can chose to follow numbers or the alphabet.
Here's a fun dot to dot for Halloween. Join the dots carefully to reveal a Halloween bat... Choose from three versions - one with numbers, one with lower case letters and one with upper case letters.
This simple beach ball dot to dot is a fun way to help young children enjoy practising pencil control skills. Help them join the dots from 1 to 10 and then enjoy colouring in the ball in nice bright colours.
This bee dot to dot is nice and simple for younger children. Follow the numbers one to ten to draw the bee's body and then get out the crayons and colour it in.
Have fun practising the alphabet or counting with our lovely bird dot to dot puzzle. Don't forget to colour the picture in when you have finished joining the dots.
Here's a simple blackbird dot to dot that even the youngest children can complete. Follow the numbers 1 to 10 to complete the blackbird's body.
This bonfire dot to dot needs careful observation skills to follow the dots in the right order and draw the flickering flames.
Join the dots to reveal a special box of chocolates for Valentine's Day - or perhaps for Mother's Day?
Children need to follow the numbers 1 to 10 with their crayon to complete this seaside bucket dot to dot, getting counting and pencil control practice at the same time.
Dot to dots are a fun way to practise pencil control. Once the kids have finished joining the dots, they can colour in the budgie too.
Get ready for back to school with this simple school bus dot to dot. Don't forget to colour in the bus when you've drawn it!
The simplest of our bufferfly dot to dots still provides a fun challenge. There are 26 dots to trace around, and you can choose from numbers or lower or upper case alphabet.
This camel dot to dot puzzle comes in three variations - numbers, lower case alphabet and upper case alphabet - making it useful for practising skills as well as fun!
Join the dots to reveal the Christmas candy cane, then colour it in! Three printables to choose from, one with numbers, one with lower case letters and one with upper case letters.
Thic car dot to dot is one of the simplest dot to dots we have and a fun way to get children to practise counting and pencil skills.
Featuring only the numbers 1 to 10 but two cute pictures our cat and dog dot to dot is a perfect introduction to dot to dots for very young children.
Our second cat dot to dot has a simple outline to follow. Choose from three options; counting to 25, lower case alphabet or upper case alphabet.
Young children can practice their pencil skills and counting by following the numbers 1-10 to draw the base on our cauldron dot to dot.
Our chick dot to dot is a fun activity for Easter, spring or a farm animal topic. It's an educational activity too as children can practice their counting or alphabet skills as we have three versions to chose from.
Our chicken dot to dot is designed for younger children. Follow the numbers 1 to 10 to draw the chicken's body.
Children need to follow the numbers 1 to 15 to complete the outline of this cheeky chimpanzee! They can colour in the completed picture too if they like...
Here's a challenging dot to dot puzzle for older kids. Can they join all the dots correctly to form a picture of a Chinese fan?
Can the kids join the dots from 1 to 10, to finish this pretty Christmas bauble to hang on the tree?
This Christmas cracker dot to dot has alphabet versions as well as numbers. It's a fun way to bring some Christmas cheer to your classroom!
Have a bit of Christmassy fun and practise pencil control at the same time with this simple Christmas pudding dot to dot! Simply follow the numbers 1-10 to complete the pudding.
Keep children busy over the festive period with our fun Christmas tree dot to dot. Follow the dots 1-15 and then colour in the picture.
This cloud dot to dot has numbers to follow from 1 to 20, so it's a little more challenging and a great way to practise numbers and pencil control.
Our cute cow needs completing and all you have to do is join the dots. Which cow dot to dot will you choose; numbers or letters?
Here's a simple dot to dot puzzle that younger kids will enjoy - once they've finished joining the dots, they can colour in the cupcake too!
Our daffodil dot to dot makes a fun activity for St David's Day, Easter or spring. Follow the letters or the numbers to draw the daffodil's petals.
This daisy needs some petals! Can your children draw them in by following the dots? Choose from two alphabet versions or a number version of our daisy dot to dot puzzle.
The simple bold lines on our second dog dot to dot will appeal to young children. Choose from numbers 1-25 or upper case or lower case alphabet versions.
We've got three variations of this dolphin dot to dot to print. The first uses the numbers 1-26. The second uses lower case alphabet. And the third uses upper case alphabet. Whichever you choose, we hope the kids enjoy it!
This dove dot to dot is a fun activity for Peace Day or to go with reading Noah's Ark. What a fun way to practice counting or the alphabet.
Our duck dot to dot is an excellent early learning activity. Children can practise pencil control at the same time as reinforcing counting or alphabet skills.
This lovely elephant dot to dot printable is a fun way for children to practise their numbers to 26 - or the alphabet, in either lower case or upper case letters!
Can the kids use their counting and drawing skills to follow the dots and complete the missing tail for this lovely fox?
Children will need to pay close attention to the numbers or letters on our ghost dot to dot as sometimes the next dot is not where you might expect!
We have 3 versions of this tasty gingerbread man dot to dot - a fun way for children to practice their counting skills or their lower or upper case alphabet. When they've finished they can colour him in.
This lovely girafee dot to dot puzzle is perfect for little kids, who will enjoy joining up their numbers to 10... and completing the giraffe's long neck in the process!
Join the dots and then colour in! Just print out dot to dot goat, choosing whether you want to search for numbers, lower case letters or upper case letters. All three links below.
Practise pencil control and early counting skills by following the numbers 1-10 to draw the body on our guinea pig dot to dot. Then get out the crayons and colour the guinea pig.
Join the dots and follow the simple outline on our Guy Fawkes hat dot to dot for a fun Bonfire Night activity. Children can colour the picture afterwards.
There are 20 dots for the children to join together to complete the hamster on this fun dot to dot puzzle. Create for counting and pencil control skills.
This hedgehog dot to dot has numbers to follow from 1 to 30, so it's a little more challenging for older kids and a great way to practise numbers and pencil control!
Here is a simple hippo dot to dot that even the youngest children can complete. Follow the numbers 1 to 10 to complete the hippo's body.
You can choose from three versions of our horse dot to dot puzzle. Follow the numbers 1-25 or the letters of the alphabet in lower or upper case to complete the horse.
Our Jack o'lantern dot to dot is a pencil skills, counting and colouring activity in one and so much fun children won't notice they are learning!
There are ladybird and landbug versions of this fun puzzle to download and print. Children can practise early counting skills as they follow the numbers 1-10 to draw the ladybird's body.
Then numbers on this lion dot to dot puzzle go all the way up to 34, so it's not only fun but good number practice too!
Have fun with early counting skills by following the numbers 1-10 to complete this lorry dot to dot and then get out the crayons and colour it in.
We've aimed this funny monkey dot to dot at younger children, learning to recognise the numbers to 10. Draw the monkey's tummy but joining them up!
Here's a dot to dot featuring Creech, who looks he might be hiding inside Tripp's monster truck! Join the dots to find out.
It looks like Creech is hiding in this picture, but the kids will have to join the dots to find out where exactly he is hiding!
This cute mouse dot to dot printable is a fun way for children to practise their numbers from 1 to 20, and they can colour in the lovely picture once they've finished too...
Children need to be able to count to 20 as they join the dots to draw in the tunic on our Native Amerian girl.
Our oak leaf dot to dot is a fun activity for autumn or for a nature topic. It's a great educational activity too as children can practise their counting or alphabet skills. Choose from three versions, numbers from 1 to 26, lower case letters or upper case letters.
Draw in the outline of this Olympic medal by following the dots. We have number or letter versions to choose from.
Here's a simple dot to dot for young children. Follow the numbers one to ten to draw an Olympic torch under this flame.
We've aimed this lovely owl dot to dot at younger children, learning to recognise the numbers from 1 to 10. Draw the outline of the owl by joining up the numbers, then colour in the picture!
The kids will love this simple panda dot to dot puzzle! They can colour in the picture once they've completed the outline, too...
"Who's a pretty boy then?" We think this parrot will look very pretty once the kids have followed the numbers from 1 to 15 to complete his picture, then coloured him in...
This is one of our more challenging dot to dots as children must join the dots 1-30 to draw the peacock's tail.
The kids can finish off this tasty pear by joining the dots from 1 to 15 to complete, then colour in the picture.
Testing pencil control and counting skills our pig dot to dot will have your children learning without knowing.
This Pilgrim dot to dot puzzle is a great way to keep young children busy over Thanksgiving lunch. They need to join the dots 1 to 20 to complete the dress and then they can colour in the pilgrim.
This pilgrim hat dot to dot has a very simple outline to follow making it a perfect activity for young children this Thanksgiving.
This pirate dot to dot practises pencil skills and counting at the same time, but it's so much fun the kids won't notice they're learning!
Our pirate hat dot to dot has a simple outline to follow, making it a good choice for young children. When they've finished they can colour in the picture!
Young children can practise their pencil skills and counting by following the numbers 1-10 to draw the bottom of the pirate ship on this dot to dot.
The very simpe outline of our poison bottle dot to dot makes it a good choice for young children. When they have finished joining the dots they are left with a spooky, Halloween picture to colour!
Pumpkins are a vegetable we often associate with autumn (and of course Halloween too), but can the children draw this pumpkin by following the dots from 1 to 20? Make sure they have an orange crayon ready so they can colour in the finished picture!
Here's a simple dot to dot rabbit with a cheeky face! We have three versions using numbers 1 to 26 and lower case and upper case alphabet. Fun for Easter or the Year of the Rabbit!
Dot to dots are a fun way to practise pencil control. This rainbow dot to dot is a perfect activity for spring or St Patrick's Day, or simply whenever you fancy a bit of colour.
This lovely raindrop dot to dot is perfect for younger children learning to recognise the numbers from 1 to 10. Draw the outline of the raindrop by joining up the numbers.
This is a wonderful dot to dot for young children. With only 10 dots to join it won't take them long to complete the reindeer and have a picture that they are proud of.
Here's a lovely, simple dot to dot for younger children, who will enjoy seeing the rhino's body revealed as they join the dots in the correct order.
Perfect for Christmas or winter we have a cute robin dot to dot. Once children have joined the dots to draw the robin's body, children can have fun colouring in that red breast.
Keep children busy while they wait for the fireworks to start with our firework rocket dot to dot. With a simple outline and numbers 1-10 this is a great puzzle for the very young.
The rooster is missing his body. Children need to follow the numbers 1-10 to draw in the body, practising their counting and pencil control skills.
Finish the picture of a rugby ball by joining up the dots with numbers 1 to 12. Nice and easy rugby fun for younger kids!
Follow the dots 1-10 to complete Santa's beard. A fun way to get young children counting and practising pencil control!
Our sea shell dot to dot has a simple curved outline and the numbers 1 to 12. Don't forget to encourage children to colour their sea shell once they have joined the dots.
Print out this sheep dot to dot colouring page - just join the dots up (numbers 1-20) before colouring in..
Set sail on board this ship but before you do make sure it's seaworthy by following the dots to complete the picture.
This cute squirrel is missing a bushy tail! Can the children join the dots carefully to complete it? They can colour in the picture too.
This strawberry dot to dot will help children practise counting numbers up to twelve as they join the dots to complete the yummy looking strawberry.
If you can't enjoy eating a sufganiyot doughnut this Hanukkah, you can enjoy drawing one with our simple dot to dot puzzle!
This simple introduction to dot to dots is a perfect way to introduce them to young children. Have them follow the dots slowly counting out loud as they complete our sun dot to dot.
Our sunflower dot to dot asks children to join the dots 1 - 20 to draw in petals and a stem for this sunflower. Make sure you have a yellow crayon ready to colour those petals nice and bright.
Complete the treasure chest by joining the dots from 1-15 - it's great for practising counting and pencil skills.
Practise pencil control and early counting skills by following the numbers 1-10 to draw the body on our turkey dot to dot. Then get out the crayons and colour the turkey.
What more fitting rainy day activity could there be than an umbrella dot to dot? Don't forget to colour the picture after you have joined the dots.
Here's a fun dot to dot for younger children. Join up the numbers, capital letters or lower case letters to reveal a friendly whale.
This witch needs a hat, some hair and a dress! Follow the dots to complete the picture. Our witch dot to dot comes in a choice of numbers 1-25 or lower case and upper case alphabet versions.
Our witch's hat dot to dot tests children's counting from 1-20 as they follow the dots to complete the outline of the hat. They can then get out the crayons and have fun colouring in the starry hat.