Here are two lists of words to put into alphabetical order - ten fruits and ten vegetables! If you like, you can cut out the words and place them in the correct alphabetical order on our alphabetical order base.
More Food and Drink Worksheets
Here are even more food and drink worksheets to print and use in the classroom or at home. We've some lovely size sorting activities, cutting skills printables, lots of pattern worksheets and many more.
You can use our apple frame in many ways, especially as it is available in four versions: black and white, colour, lined or blank.
This apple patterns worksheet might be the simplest of all our pattern worksheets - making it a great introduction for young children. They need to decide whether the last apple in each pattern should be red, yellow or green, and colour it in appropriately.
We have five different sized rosy red apples for children to practice sorting by size from smallest to largest - or vice versa. Print onto card, cut out and laminate to make our apple sorting by size activity stand up well to small hands.
Going to a BBQ is a fun thing to do in the summer (come rain or shine!) Use our sensory poem planning sheet to write some poetry about what your senses experience at a typical BBQ.
In this worksheet we ask children to count the apples and pears and compare which number is greater, then complete the sentences. Good early practice at comparing numbers ...
Describe what you can see on this cornucopia story paper, or use it to write a prayer of thanks at Harvest or Thanksgiving. We have the option of lined or handwriting lines for younger children.
Write down one of your favourite recipes on this cupcake story paper, or use it to inspire an imaginative story with a baking theme?
This simple doodle page allows children to design their very own chocolate bar and wrapper. It's perfect for Charlie and the Chocolate factory, of course!
Get the kids to design a chocolate bar! They can colour in the wrapper and chocolate in their own design and then describe it below. Encourage the children to think about their target market, too.
Ask the kids to design their own cupcake using this fun worksheet - will they go for something traditional or maybe a more unusual flavour? You could always try and bake them for real afterwards too!
There are four falling orchard fruit pictures on our fruit cutting practice worksheet! Children can cut along the dotted lines to reach the fruit - perfect for Harvest time.
This fruit cutting shapes worksheet has some of our simplest shapes for children to cut out. Perhaps the cut out fruit could be used to make a harvest basket collage?
Here's a fun summer learning activity! Children need to place the ice cream flavours in alphabetical order.
We've got a blank or lined version of this ice-cream cone to choose from. How about writing a poem about ice cream, or copying down all the flavours you can think of? Or ask the kids to make up some of their own, or use the frame for an ice-cream recipe...
Our ice cream counting printable is a fun way to help children practice their counting to 10. Print on to card, cut out the pieces and layer up the scoops on the ice cream cones to match the numbers.
Here's a fun summery way to practise recognition of upper and lower case letters. Print pages on to card and cut out the pieces, laminating to make them harder-wearing if you wish. Match the lower case letters on the ice cream scoops with the upper case letters on the cones.
What flavour would your kids invent if they were trying to enter a competition like the one Matty's local ice cream parlour is running? And what would be the consequences if they won, I wonder?
Summer means ice-cream, so we've produced an ice-cream cone writing frame for the kids to use to write about summer! Two versions available - lined and blank.
Complete this drawing of a refreshing ice lolly using symmetry. You could then colour it in when you've finished? This is one of our more simple symmetry worksheets, and a grid is available to help younger children too.
Can the kids label all our fruit pictures correctly? We have three levels of worksheet for you to choose from.
There are three versions of our vegetable labelling worksheet below. Choose the one that is most appropriate for your child's level and start filling in the vegetables!
This bright and colourful printable will help guide the kids to write a poem using the letters in the word LEEK. It's a nice short word, so a good acrostic poem for beginners.
We all think we know what a chef does every day, but is there more to this profession than just the cooking? The kids can find out a little more, then write about being a chef using our diary prompt.
Have you got a recipe for a meal or cake you would like to try making? Write down your recipe on our special recipe book page, and draw some pictures too!
It's easy to write a poem about going on a picnic with the help of this sensory poem planning sheet.
This lovely pear frame might prove useful in the classroom for a food, or perhaps and autumn, topic. Choose from colour or black and white, lined or blank printables.
This lovely pumpkin frame comes in black and white or colour, and lined or blank. Use them for a writing activity at Halloween or during the autumn months, perhaps?
Print out our pumpkin sorting by size activity and have some fun with the children ordering the pumpkins from big to small and from small to big!
Can the kids read the Christmas Pudding Biscuits recipe, then answer the questions on the second page to show they have followed and understood the instructions?
It's important to follow recipes carefully to get the best results, and this recipe comprehension test is a great way for the kids to practise reading and understanding ingredients, measurements and instructions. Can they read the Welsh Cakes recipe then answer the questions at the end?
These fondant penguins look tasty and cute too! But can the kids read and follow the recipe carefully and answer the question on the second page? A fun way to practise comprehension skills...
Here's a recipe comprehension test to see if the kids can absorb what they read and make sense of it too. They need to read the recipe for cinnamon bread stars, then answer the questions on the next page to see how much they've understood.