How many words can the kids make with the letters in Mother's Day? This printable makes a useful quiet "solo" activity but is also fun as a timed classroom or team challenge.
Here is a tricky challenge for children learning about Mothering Sunday - perhaps at Sunday School. Can they come up with a word for each letter of the alphabet, relating to Mothering Sunday and everything it represents?
This alphabet challenge puzzle is designed to get everyone thinking! What words beginning with letters X and Z can be associated with Mum?
Practice writing the word "Mama" and colour in the picture. We've provided plenty of letters to trace and then space for children to write on their own, on this handwriting worksheet.
For younger children who call their mother "Mama" - perhaps in Spain, Germany or other parts of the world - this is the handwriting worksheet to start with.
Here's an alphabet challenge which might stretch the kids a little - and an adult or two, too! Can you think of a word for each letter of the alphabet that you could use to describe Mom? Zany, perhaps?
Here is the second of our handwriting worksheets for the word "Mam" - this time with dotted letters for the kids to trace.
Here's a handwriting worksheet for children who use the nickname "Mam" - providing plenty of handwriting practice!
If you are in Wales, you might call your mother "Mam". Here is a first finger tracing worksheet to help children learn how to write this important word.
Whether you are practising for Mother's Day or as part of a Family topic, this word tracing worksheet for the word Mummy is sure to come in handy!
Practise writing the word "Mum" with the help of this fun handwriting worksheet, complete with picture to colour in.
Your youngest children can start learning how to write the word "Mum" with our finger tracing worksheet...
Finger-trace the letters in Mommy to understand how to form them, and then try them with a pencil or crayon...
Here is our third and most advanced handwriting worksheet for the word "Mommy", which includes a line at the end for unassisted writing.
This photographic poster of a cheetah shows clearly its slender body, big chest and small head, and also gives children an idea of how the pattern on the fur camouflages this big cat against the landscape.
Here is a fun story starter using a young cheetah called Kobi, who can't run fast like his cheetah friends. How will the children finish the story?
Make sure you are not caught out by a spring shower by completing the umbrella on our puzzle! When you have drawn the picture get out the crayons and colour it in.
This combined puzzle and drawing activity asks children to use their observational skills to complete the stem and petals of the tulip.
There are lots of details to include in this challenging "complete the spring tree" picture puzzle. Look very closely and take your time!
This "complete the snowdrops" puzzle is one of our trickier ones. Look closely at the leaves and flowers on the bottom picture and follow the lines to complete the picture.
Practise drawing skills by completing the snail picture, using the picture below the grid as a guide.
The simple shape on this rainbow makes it a perfect introduction to our complete the picture puzzles for young children.
Children will need to look closely at the lamb on the right to help them complete the picture. It makes a fun challenge for spring, Easter or a farm animal theme.
The ladybird is missing her spots! Use the picture below to help finish drawing the ladybird. Look carefully to place the spots.
Children must use their observation skills to help them complete the missing parts of the daisy on this fun puzzle.
There are parts of the butterfly's wings missing from the picture. Children must use the complete picture to help them complete the missing sections, testing their observation skills.