Here's a friendly lion tracing page designed for older kids. They could use a pencil and trace all the lines lightly to get a sketchy finish, perhaps?
When you are studying lions or enjoying an African animal theme, why not incorporate some of these fun lion worksheets into the day?
Our lion acrostic poem printable is simple and inspiring enough to make it a great introduction to acrostics for young children. Here is ours:
This quiz style multiple choice comprehension about lions is a great way to check children's understanding of a text.
Practice counting up to 10 with this lion counting jigsaw. Print on to card, ask children to colour and then cut along the dotted lines to cut the jigsaw into strips.
Read through our interesting lion facts and sort them into the correct column - fact or fiction. This is a fun way to test children's comprehension of what they have learned, or to encourage them to do some research to find out the answers.
You can use magnetic letters to match the letters on our lion finger tracing page, then trace the letters with your finger and colour the picture.
I love this lion illustration - and I think children would get a real sense of achievement if they copy the picture successfully. Having the grid to work from really helps, especially if you take it square by square.
Practising handwriting will be lots of fun with this lion themed worksheet. Start out by tracing the word and by the end of the page you'll be confident writing it unaided.
Research the king of the beasts and write up findings on our lion notebooking page,; perfect for an African project or perhaps to go alongside a literature study on Narnia.
The word lion may only have four letters but it is tricky to spell! Now children can practice by using our printable lion spelling jigsaw. Cut in to strips along the dotted lines and let children rearrange the pieces to complete the picture and spell the word.
Let the fantastic lion picture on this story paper inspire the kids to write. We have two versions to choose from - one lined and one with handwriting lines.
Even the most reluctant drawer won't be able to resist picking up a pencil to complete our magnificent lion tracing page.
This lovely lion tracing page will give the kids plenty of pencil control practice, especially if they trace over all the dotted lines. Younger children can trace in the channel between the lines.
This lion word tracing page is a fun way to encourage young children to try a bit of letter writing practice. With only four simple letters it is one of the easiest of our word tracing pages, a great starter.
This lion worksheet is a great way to get children to write. They can record what they know and perhaps research any questions they are not sure about. The black and white version can be coloured in too!
What do your children know about lions? They could use this lion writing page to write a report or perhaps, for younger children, a diary entry pretending to be a lion.
I love the lion illustration on this cute writing paper, and hope he will inspire a magnificant letter or story! Choose from three versions below.
This worksheet asks children to imagine being zookeepers and to think about what they would need to keep lions happy and healthy in a zoo.
We have lots of lions at Activity Village, but not many lionesses! Here is a lioness's face with dotted lines for the children to trace.
Our lions scene story paper features a cute lion cub romping with its father in a scene sure to inspire children's creativity.
Tigers and lions are both big cats. Ask the kids to think about the similarities and differences between them and fill in this worksheet.