There is a fantastic picture of a barn owl on this notebooking page. Notebooking is a way of recording what you know about a topic and it is great to look back on if you make a file for all your notebooking pages!
Lots NEW! We've got three lovely handwriting worksheets using the word OWL, as well as a fun fact-finding worksheet for kids to use as an aid to their learning, cutting worksheets, life cycle worksheet activities and lots more!
Can you pair up the syllables from the two owls, to form the names of well-known birds from all around the world?
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...
Can the children label the basic parts of an owl (beak, eyes, wings, talons, tail, head and legs) on this printable worksheet?
This useful cloze activity can be used to test the children on their knowledge of owl lifecycle terms and vocabulary, such as hatchlings, raptors and down.
The children can describe the life cycle of an owl on this story paper using the illustration to help them. Choose from one of four versions below (colour/black and white, with lines or handwriting lines).
This lovely worksheet gets the kids practicing all the ordinal numbers to 20. First fill in the boxes with the correct numbers, then have a go at the challenges below. You'll need colouring pencils!
Can you write an acrostic poem using the letters of OWL to begin each line? Tricky! Choose from the four printables below to help.
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.
This lovely, decorated owl face was originally designed for Day of the Dead, but I think the kids would enjoy tracing over the dotted lines and colouring in some of the details at any time of year.
These cute owl-shaped fact cards are bound to be a big hit with the kids! Each of the 12 cards has an interesting fact about these fascinating birds - cut them out and laminate if you prefer, then use for classroom learning activities.
Children can first learn to trace the word OWL with their finger, starting on the dots, and then use a pencil. Laminate for repeat use if you like.
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.
Learn to write the word "owl" with this fun worksheet, which also leaves plenty of space for children to write the word on their own when they are feeling confident.
These lovely printable worksheets help the children to practise their handwriting skills whilst learning vocabulary associated with the lifecycle of owls. There are six words to practise in each pack, available with colour illustrations or black and white.
Practice sequencing and learn about nature with young learners using our Owl Life Cycle Sequence worksheet. The children need to cut out the pictures, arrange them in the right order then stick them onto the other sheet in the blank spaces.
Print and cut out these owl life cycle vocabulary cards individually for matching games or fold in half and glue to make double-sided flashcards for practising vocabulary knowledge.
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.
Print and cut out these cards and get the kids to put them back together again so that each owl adds up to 5. We have colour and black and white versions (these look great printed onto coloured card) and UK and US school fonts.
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 printable contains ten gorgeous owls to cut out and display to help children with learning ordinal numbers. Each owl is different and they look really cute sitting in a row - but you could laminate them and use them as sorting cards, too.
Here's another 10 owls with ordinal numbers 11th through 20th. Each one is different and they are easy to cut out for display.
Use this useful paper to write about owls, collect facts or perhaps make up a story. With a simple lined and a handwriting lined version available, you could also use it for some handwriting practice. And don't forget to colour in the owl!
Trace the lines on our lovely owl - excellent practice for little kids! Why not laminate so that you can have another go later?
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.
Owls appear in lots of famous poems and stories, from the Owl and the Pussy Cat to Harry Potter - can the children write their own creative story about an owl, or maybe just record some facts about these beautiful birds?
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.
Tawny owls are quite big and brown as you can see from the picture on this notebooking page. There is a space to draw your own owl picture, or you could print a version with just lines for writing if you prefer.