There are 20 African animal bingo cards in this set and a page that includes a callers list and a set of all the images. If you wanted to play the game with only a few players you could print several pages of the set of images on card, cut them out and then mix them together.
More African Animal Printables
And here we have even more African Animal printables - some that didn't fit into any of our other categories, but which we hope you will nevertheless enjoy!
Here's a fun change from traditional dominoes - a set featuring cute African animals! Play the game in the same way, but match animals instead of dots. You can also laminate the cards or glue them onto craft foam so you can re-use them.
Print out two copies of our lovely African animal game cards so you can play snap! Or you can use them for memory games and counting activities. You can also laminate the cards for extra durability.
Make this fun African animal vocabulary die for the kids (or older children can make it themselves) by printing one of our versions below, then cutting out, folding and glueing the flaps to stick it together.
The names of some African animals can be quite hard to remember, but the kids will enjoy learning them with this fun vocabulary die. If you choose the black and white version the children can colour in the pictures on the die too.
This African animals number line is such a fun way to cheer up tables and desks in the classroom. Just slice (and laminate if you wish) and get counting...
Just what you need when you are studying the chimpanzee - some cute foldable booklets to fill with information! Choose from lined or blank and click the links below for our high quality printable versions. You will need instructions for our origami booklets, which you can find here:
Cut out our elephant and baby and paste them onto the background - or onto your own background, or anywhere you like! You could print out a few and make an elephant traffic jam! We've provided 2 options. One as shown, and one with a simplified outline to make cutting out easier.
Tackle some of these fun elephant-themed ideas to get you started on an elephant project. Kids can colour them in as they do them, or just pick and choose the ones they like best.
In colour, black and white, with or without stripes, showing odds and evens ... this hundred square is funny and cute and we hope the kids like it!
Pick from 5 versions of our "fill in the blanks" hundred square, cheered on by a very elongated giraffe! We've included 3 levels of random numbers as well as an odds and an evens exercise.
Get the kids skip counting their times tables or print out our lovely giraffe hundred squares for reference. We've picked out the numbers from 1-100 in colour, for tables from 2s to 10s. This is a 10 page pdf file.
Older children can research giraffes, perhaps with a visit to the zoo, and write up their findings on our printable giraffe notebooking pages.
Print and fold our little lion bookmark and use it to store interesting facts about lions, make notes, ask questions, practise handwriting ....
We have two sets of lion bookmarks to print and cut out for the kids - one with jokes and one blank.
These meerkat bookmarks are just too cute! Who knew that a meerkat would be just the right size and shape to mark our places when we read...
What playdough animals will your children choose to make for this African savannah playdough mat? A zebra, a giraffe or maybe a lion?
You can have so much fun with our tumbling monkey alphabet! First cut them out carefully along their outlines. We've divided each page into six so that you can easily hand the monkeys out for cutting, because it is a bit of a job!
These tumbling monkeys are large enough to make a real impact if you hang them up in the corner of the room! We've got numbers from 0 to 20 in this pdf file, over 21 pages. You could laminate them for durability as they take a little cutting out!
Here is a challenging drawing exercise for the kids! We have provided the 4 feet of a crocodile. They need to provide the head, body, and tail!
These feet are instantly recognisable as the front feet of an elephant! Can the kids finish the rest of the picture?
Can the kids take their cue from the two front legs of a giraffe, and draw the rest? It's a bit tricky, but fun…