A golf ball shape is our simplest outline of lacing card. Brighten up the simple pattern with colourful threads.
Whether your child is showing an early interest in taking up golf or you are looking for an indoor game to make and play on a rainy afternoon while Dad watches the golf on the telly - we've got something for you here!
Invented in Scotland in the 15th century, golf has often been regarded as an "elite" sport. But even the youngest children can have hours of fun with a child's golf club and ball in the garden or park! And slightly older children can keep themselves occupied with a small putter, cup and ball in the house by practicing putting on the carpet - as long as they are old enough to know and respect the rules, which include making sure that the ball doesn't come off the ground!
Children can practise forming the four letters in the word "golf" with this fun finger tracing worksheet, before colouring in the picture of a very professional looking golfer!
"Golf" is one of the easier words to trace of all our sports handwriting worksheets, but it is just as fun - especially with the picture to colour in at the end!
Is your child a fan of golf? Here's our golf illustration in coloured poster form to print out and display.
Does your child have a favourite golfer, or are they learning to play? Either way this story paper might be useful!
This golf trolley pen pot is a cute gift kids can make for keen golfer dads on Father's Day - or it's fun to make for St Andrew's Day too.
This tracing worksheet is fun for kids. Trace the word golf and colour in the golfer as he is about to drive off the tee...
Imagine yourself out on the green and write something creative on our golf writing page. Do you think this man will get a hole in one? Perhaps you could use the paper to follow a tournament, or your favourite golf player...
The outline of this golfer tracing page is perfect for younger children, who can trace between the dotted lines. Older children can trace around both lines for more practice.
Trace over the dotted lines on the second of our golfer tracing pages and create a picture. Younger children can trace between the dotted lines; older children directly on them.
Make your own indoor golf game using recycled materials - so that your kids can enjoy a craft activity and the game afterwards! The instructions below are for a 6-hole game, perfect for younger kids, but of course you can make a full 9 hole golf course if you like.
This clever tiddlywinks golf course can be moved around to provide a number of different golf holes, some more difficult than others. You can also create all sorts of obstacles to make your tiddlywinks golf more exciting!
This golfer is wearing traditional golfing knickerbockers - the old-fashioned golfing outfit still seen occasionally on the golf course! Can the kids take inspiration by the parts of the picture we have provided, and draw the rest?