Learning to count and put numbers 1 to 10 in order is fun with this bat jigsaw, which is of course perfect for Halloween. It comes in black and white (make sure the kids colour the picture before you cut it up!) and colour.
More British Wildlife Worksheets
Here are even more British Wildlife themed worksheets - all the ones that don't quite fit in our standard categories!
Younger children can practise their pencil control with this fun worksheet, carefully following the dotted lines from the start towards the bats. You could also use this worksheet as a cutting exercise.
The word "bat" is one of the first CVC words introduced to children - so this jigsaw is perfect for early learners, particularly at Halloween.
Learn about symmetry by trying to reproduce the second half of our funny bat on this symmetry worksheet. We have a gridded version for younger children.
Practice your pencil skills with this simple bat tracing page – perfect for the youngest children. Use a thick pen or crayon to trace between the dotted lines, or a pencil to trace on them.
We've got six well known "wildlife" creatures for the kids to put into alphabetical order on this worksheet. It's a fun accompaniment to a British Wildlife topic - although of course you find these creatures all over the world!
Here's a slightly more challenging alphabetical order worksheet which asks children to sort 12 well-known wildlife creatures. Three "b's" need to be decided on first!
Start the children off with the first of our British Wildlife counting worksheets. Count the total of each row and write the number in the box.
There are six different types of wildlife creatures to count on this fun worksheet, which is available in both colour or black and white. Count and write the total in the box.
This fun worksheet challenges the children to count up each category of wildlife and write the total in the boxes. Lots of fun! We have a colour version as well as a black and white version available.
Help children learn their ordinal numbers with the help of our fun British Wildlife worksheets. Here's the first of two...
Children can practise their ordinal numbers 1st - 10th with the second of our ordinal numbers worksheets with a British Wildlife theme.
Here's a fun way to practise addition of two numbers up to 12, using 2 normal dice and our game board with colouring pencils or counters. You can try this as a single player game against the clock, or as a multi player game.
Kids can colour in this cute picture of a bunny - perfect for Easter or any time - but first they need to solve some simple sums to work out the right colours to use!
The little wildlife pictures on this worksheet make the counting and comparing fun! We provide groups of rabbits, squirrels, sparrows and owls for the kids to count and compare, and ask them to fill in the blanks with comparison words.
This if the first - and simplest - of three scissor skills worksheets which ask children to cut out the shape of an owl and trace over his features. It's such a fun way to practise cutting out, and there's tracing and possibly colouring involved too.
This scissor skills worksheet is the second of 3 owls, and the difficulty has increased! Cutting the scallops for his feathers will take some careful cutting. When the kids have cut out his shape, they can trace his eyes and beak and colour him in.
Here is our third cutting shapes owl worksheet. It is still a relatively simple shape for the kids to cut out, but they will need to go very carefully around the ears. Trace the eyes and then colour the body in and put your owl out on display...
This fox tracing page is such a lovely one for autumn or wildlife topics, showing the fox curled up and peacefully asleep. Children can trace in between or directly on the dotted lines.
Our hedgehog tracing page is one of our trickiest. Can your children follow the zig zag, dotted line to draw the hedgehog's spikes?
Here is a fun way for kids to work on their pencil control – trace over the dotted lines on our hedgehog tracing page! Younger children might use a thick crayon or felt tip pen to make marks with in the dotted lines.
We have three versions of this British Wildlife labelling activity to suit a range of ages: completely blank, with first letters, and with missing letters to fill in.
Our second set of missing numbers worksheets works on "counting backwards" from 10 down to 1, and any number along the way. Help Felix the Fox with his counting backwards skills! There are 4 worksheets in the set, and they are available with UK and US school fonts.
Children can practice their fine motor skills with our owl cutting practice worksheet. There are four different dotted lines for them to cut along, all leading to a cute owl.
How about writing a poem about an owl, or a short story, using this lovely printable owl frame? We've got four versions: colour and black and white, lined and blank.
We've done 2 sizes, 2 colours and 1 black and white of our number bond owls, for use in your number bond / addition work. Cut out and laminate if you wish, although it's not necessary. Then use with counters or beads.
Available in colour or black and white (print onto coloured card for a fun effect), these owl number bond cards are cut in half for the children to count and put back together again.
This lovely owl tracing page has lots of lines for the children to trace over. Younger children might like to trace between the dotted lines with a large crayon or pen.
Help the kids learn their numbers 1 to 10 with this gorgeous owl family jigsaw! Just print it onto card and then slice along the vertical lines. Children can use the numbers at the bottom to order the pieces.
Colour in this cute picture of a rabbit by solving each sum and using the key to choose the right colours. Fun for little kids!
Complete the rabbit by copying one half to the other with this fun symmetry worksheet. The grid option makes it a little easier.
I love this simple rabbit writing frame as it can be used in so many different ways. The blank version makes a good template or just a fun outline for a younger child to practice his or her letters on. The lined rabbit writing frame could be used in all sorts of writing projects.
Use this lovely little rabbit writing frame for younger children. Perhaps they could write their own name in the rabbit, or a sentence or two, or even a short poem...
Everyone loves robins, and the kids will enjoy sorting these 5 robins from smallest to biggest (and biggest to smallest)! Print and cut out the robins, and laminate them for durability if you prefer...