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July 27, 2018 By Katie 3 Comments
Back to school brings mixed emotions in my home. For the kids, of course, it’s mostly sadness that the hazy lazy days of a hot summer have come and gone. It’s back to school and “too much homework” as they always say. For myself, as a Mom of a growing brood, there are the pros: first day of school signs and pictures, cute back to school clothes, quieter and more productive days, etc. But with the start of school, there is also the realization that I only get so many fun summers with my little ones before they want to hang out with their friends more than Mom. 😪 I also know that those clothes and supplies can cost a small fortune and with school comes endless homework, extracurricular activities, and the endless stream of paperwork and dates and times to remember for each child. Yep, definitely a mixed bag!
Of all the mixed emotions there is a constant that always seems to be a source of frustration in our home: homework. When it comes to homework I’m very, very comfortably between the tiger moms and the free-rangers, who respectively are strict disciplinarians who want sky-high academic results at all times and parents content to let their kids learn by doing and being independent as possible.
I’m not saying any of the either of the above approaches are more correct than the other, to each their own and every child needs to be parented in the way that suits them best. But I’m definitely not going to lose it if my kids miss a day of homework. Neither am I going to let them just play every day. Balance in all things is my philosophy. I’d assume most Moms rest in this cozy middle area with me. 🙂
In order to find the balance between too much and too little homework, I’ve spent some time creating homework charts, checklists, and planners for a variety of situations. ( I’ll be adding more and more over time so check back if you don’t see the one you want. Or leave a comment and I might be able to squeeze in some time to create new ones based off reader feedback.). You may also like these printable first day of school signs and bedtime routine charts too. #justsayin.
I hope one of the ones below, whether you use rewards or eschew them, works for your family and each specific child no matter what parenting style you use in your home! Just click on the text links below each preview image to download your PDF and then print your preferred hw chart for your home.
WEEKLY HOMEWORK CHARTS
Below are a variety of weekly homework charts and planners. While they vary a little bit most of them allow some combination of assignments or class, days of the week, dates, due dates, daily reading tracking, and some form of completion in the form of a checkbox or otherwise. I hope these weekly homework planners make life easier this year!
RAINBOW WEEKLY HOMEWORK CHART
MONOCHROMATIC WEEKLY HOMEWORK CHART
SUBJECT/ASSIGNMENT/DUE DATE/CHECKBOX HOMEWORK CHART
DAILY/WEEKLY HOMEWORK CHART
WEEKLY 8-SUBJECT HOMEWORK CHART
WEEKLY HOMEWORK CHART FOR KIDS
HOMEWORK REWARD CHARTS
The charts below are set up for monthly tracking BUT just because they are monthly homework charts doesn’t mean you can’t set rewards at the daily or weekly level. I’ve always found it to be more effective when I tailor the rewards to each child and subject. Sometimes they need a reward on a daily basis (really struggling to form a good habit), sometimes on a weekly basis and sometimes the reward is such that they better do their homework for an entire month if I’m holding up my end of the bargain! So, whether you use these as a homework sticker chart or simply use checkmarks or something else entirely, hopefully, you’ll find a method that will work for your child! Even better if we can inspire them to love learning and the reward chart becomes a temporary aid to unlock a lifetime of learning!
MY MONTHLY HOMEWORK REWARD CHART
GOLD STAR HOMEWORK REWARDS CHART
FILL-IN-THE-STARS MONTHLY HOMEWORK REWARD CHART
KIDS MONTHLY HOMEWORK LOG
KIDS HOMEWORK AND REWARD CHART
If you’re feeling generous, I’d love a re-pin (or a pin of the image below) or facebook share if you have a second. But, as always, no obligation.
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Printable Homework Charts
Susie is an experienced writer and educator with a master's degree in education and another in education/library media. She has written on various health topics.
Learn about our Editorial Policy .
Free printable homework charts help kids at any grade level in a public, private, or homeschool setting get organized and stay on task. Kids with any organizational style can find a homework chart that will work for them without a lot of extra effort.
LoveToKnow Printable Homework Charts
Start the school year off right by printing enough homework charts to get your child through the entire year. Teachers can also use them to organize and plan their homework assignments in advance. Click on the image of the chart that works best for you to download and print. If you need help downloading the charts, check out these helpful tips .
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Simple Weekly Homework Checklist
Children in preschool and kindergarten can use this simple weekly homework chart to write in their one assignment for each day of the week. A check box after each day can be used by kids to check when the assignment is complete or for parents to initial that the work is done.
Fun and Easy Homework Chart
Little kids will love the fun graphics on this list-style homework chart. This printable is great for kids who don't get assignments on a daily basis because it only features sections for the subject or task and completion. One page might last you a day, week, or month depending on when homework is assigned.
Homework Chart List
Keep track of homework assignments based on the date they were assigned with this list-style homework chart. Kids can write in the date, subject, and assignment then indicate when a project or task is complete.
Homework Assignment List
Kids in a self-directed learning environment can use the printable homework assignment list to keep track of assignments. There is a space to write the subject, assignment, and completion date so kids can stay organized even when they don't have deadlines.
Homework Chart by Subject
A weekly homework chart separated out by subject helps keep older kids in upper elementary and middle school organized. Simply write in your assignments for each subject with the date they are due. As you complete each homework task, you can check off the box to indicate it's finished.
Homework Chart for Teachers
Teachers at any grade level who want to involve parents in homework time can use this homework chart for teachers and parents. Parents and teachers can keep tabs on long-term projects from week to week by having kids check the "in progress" box to show they've started it.
Purpose of Printable Homework Charts
Why should you use printable charts ? Structure, organization, and immediate feedback are just a few reasons why weekly homework charts may be the answer to your prayers regarding your child's academic performance. You can take away privileges, ground them, and use other forms of punishment, but until you help your child solve his or her organizational issues, you're really not solving the problem. Some ways a homework chart can help your child include:
- Keep assignments organized long-term
- Stay motivated to complete homework
- Feel a sense of accomplishment when checking off assignments
- Reinforce positive child behavior and promote responsibility
- Commit assignments to memory through the act of writing them down
Homework Chart Ideas
Homework charts are easy to find and print, but they aren't always easy to use. Keep in mind that if you focus too much on the chart, however, your child may begin to resent it. You want this to be a positive experience, not a negative one! Help your child create a new habit and make the most of these organizational tools using creative means>
- Create a notebook filled with homework charts that serve as an instant checklist for kids, parents, and teachers to access and review.
- Assign one color for each subject by printing each chart in a different color or using a colored pencil to color in the subjects.
- Attach a file folder or magnetic clip to your refrigerator and place each week's homework chart in the folder or on the clip so it's seen daily.
- Add a reward system like putting star stickers next to work completed then offer a reward like going to dinner or a movie for a certain number of stars.
- Address any consequences for failing to use the homework chart adequately such as limiting TV time.
- Review the charts at the end of each week with your child to emphasize the importance of organization and reinforce topics.
Success Through Organization
Kids' lives are busy and it's easy to forget about things like small homework assignments. Give your kids the tools they need to succeed in school such as homework charts and other organizational tools.
Home / Behavior Charts / Advanced Homework Chart
- Advanced Homework Chart
How to Use an Advanced Homework Progress Tracker
The homework progress tracker allows you and your child to keep track of several homework related activities. It is important that you help your child with this for the first few weeks to ensure that your child understands ho to use it. You could also involve your child’s teacher with certain portions of this chart. For example, you could ask your child’s teacher to initial the chart when an entire homework assignment has been turned in. This might be more appropriate for some children, particularly those who have a history of being dishonest about school work.
Before you begin, you should decide where you will keep the chart. For this chart, it might be best to slide it into the front outside of a binder with a clear plastic cover, or slide the chart into a clear sheet protector inside the binder. It is important that the chart is in a place that is readily accessible and visible. Kids who have ADHD can benefit if the chart is in a spot where they will easily see it. This will help them remember to use it.
Step 1: Establish The Baseline
To begin, enter your child’s class subjects in the left hand column. For the first week you simply sit with your child and go through the worksheet together each day. Working one subject at a time, have him either check “None” if there is no homework, or have him do his homework before checking the “Done” box. The “Packed” box should be checked after the assignment is put in the child’s folder and/or backpack. Your child is responsible for checking the “Turned In” box when he hands in each assignment the next day. Once his homework is done, enter checkmarks for the appropriate boxes on the lower Task section of the worksheet. You may add other tasks if desired. If something is not complete, simply leave the box blank. It is not recommended to put any negative words or symbols such as “No” or a frowning face.
At the end of the week, count up the number of checkmarks your child earned each day or for the entire week. This is the baseline. Now that you know the baseline, you can set a goal for the following week.
Step 2: Establish a Goal
You can set daily goals, weekly goals, or both. Here are some examples:
Daily goal and reward system: The maximum number of checkmarks your child can earn each day with the chart unmodified is 22. Suppose your child currently gets about 10 check marks each day. It is not reasonable to ask your child to immediately begin getting 22 check marks each day. Rather you want to start where he is and slowly work forward. You might make it a goal for your child to get 15 checkmarks per day next week. Each day your child reaches 15 checkmarks next week, he would earn a reward such as an extra half hour on the computer.
Weekly goal and reward system: You could also offer weekly rewards. You count up the baseline total of checkmarks during the first week- let’s say 50 for the week as an example. For the next week you might set a goal for your child to earn 65 checkmarks. If he gets 65 or more checkmarks next week, this would earn him a larger reward on the weekend such as going to the movies.
Step 3: Continue to Evaluate Progress
As your child achieves each goal, you can slightly increase the goal for the following week. Don’t hesitate to mix up the rewards if your child is getting bored, or offer two choices for your child to choose from.
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by: GreatSchools Staff | Updated: June 22, 2016
For some children, a homework chart that shows their progress completing their work each day can be motivating.
To use this chart, have your child check off (or put a star or sticker) every time she’s finished an assignment.
To motivate your child even more, decide on some sort of reward for finishing homework on time, like an outing with a parent or extra time to do something of her choice (such as watching a favorite TV show).
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Printable Homework Charts for Teachers & Students
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Classroom Homework Charts Introduction
Inspire your students to complete and turn in their homework by using our printable Homework Charts in your classroom. These homework charts work especially well with students who are reluctant to do homework or have a tendency to forget to turn it in. You can also share special Homework Charts with parents to help them with the challenge of homework completion at home. Just share this link .
Behavior charts, award certificates, feelings charts, and much more
Selecting a Homework Chart for Your Students
When selecting a Homework Chart, consider whether you want to track homework for one subject or many subjects. If you want to track homework for a single subject, use a Homework Chart that requires five repetitions, one for each day of the week Monday through Friday. If you want to track homework for several subject areas, choose one of the weekly Homework Charts which looks more like a calendar grid and has space for days of the week, as well as headings at the top for each subject area.
Using Our Printable Homework Charts
Using a Homework Chart can help take the stress out of the parental role of making sure homework is completed. When a child or teen understands what is expected and can see the chart posted as a reminder, it can provide a needed nudge. Others need more than a nudge(!) and will need expectations clearly outlined in order to receive an incentive reward.
Keep it Interesting
Watch for new opportunities to celebrate your students’ homework successes. Look for students who are making progress, even if there’s still a lot of room for improvement. Remember that baby steps are cause for celebration, too. Start with simple expectations and grow from there. Aim to keep things fresh, adjusting goals, using new incentives and selecting different charts from our collection.
Enjoy and Have Fun!
If you like using our Classroom Homework Charts, then please use our social share buttons to tell your friends and family about them.
Be sure to check out all of the other charts and printables we offer on our site by navigating our menu. We also suggest for you to follow us on Pinterest for more helpful goodies! We regularly post behavior charts and other useful behavioral tools to our followers.
If you have any ideas on new charts that you would like to see us offer, then please send us a note . We would love to hear from you!
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Make A Homework Chart To Keep Your Child On Track!
Inside: Make a homework chart to keep your child organized and stress-free. It can even increase overall motivation to get work done on time!
Doing your homework after school is a right of passage. To this day, it remains a key educational component and a common part of a kid’s after school routine. But homework can quickly fall to the wayside in lieu of hanging out with friends, watching TV, and finding snacks in the kitchen. That’s where a homework chart comes in!
Most kids have a hard time finding the energy and motivation to get homework done. Then, the parent has to step in to ensure that the work actually gets done before the next school day. But with a homework chart, you can keep everything on track and actually improve motivation.
Better yet, you may never have to ask them to do their homework again!
Whether you’re just trying to get organized, looking for a solution to help a struggling child, or want to start off the school year strong, creating your own homework chart will kickstart a great education.
Note: You can download a printable PDF homework tracker chart to try to use with your kids here (click the link, enter your name and email and it’ll be sent to you in a few minutes.)
Why do kids struggle with homework.
You’ve probably heard it time and time again: that audible groan your kids make when you say it’s homework time. But how exactly did homework become the least favorite activity of every kid’s day?
- Lack of motivation. Oftentimes, kids don’t understand why they need to continue to do more homework after a full day at school. They want all remaining hours of the day to be dedicated to relaxation and fun.
- Lack of a good work environment. If a child doesn’t have a great place to do homework, they’re less likely to do it. Working from the couch, bed, or messy dining room table is going to have the same effect as a desk.
- Time management. Even adults struggle with keeping up with everything on their to-do lists. Kids are still learning how to fit everything in and need a hand figuring out their personal schedules.
- Too many distractions. The dog squeaks its ball, Mom does the dishes, the sister watches TV, and Dad mows the lawn. How is a kid supposed to get anything done!?
- Mood swings. Kids have many big emotions and often don’t know how to handle them. When they don’t want to do homework, the mood just worsens until getting any homework done is completely off the table.
How can a homework chart help?
A homework chart may not fix all of the issues above, but it certainly helps quite a few of them! Time management is the most obvious fix as parents and kids can map out everything they need to get done and organize it over the course of the week.
Motivation may play the biggest factor in not wanting to do homework . Adding a homework chart allows them to visualize their goals for the day and week. When kids have a goal, they’re much more likely to resist the distractions and temptations that can arise during homework time.
When kids get involved in making their homework chart, it helps them assume more responsibility and control over their schedule. Kids really appreciate it when they feel heard and like to have input on how they spend their day. Yes, they need to do homework, but a chart allows them to fill in part of their day’s activities.
How to make a homework chart
Making a homework chart is going to look different for every child depending on their needs, age, and schedule. Below are some of the best tips to keep in mind when making a homework chart with your child.
Choose your planner type
The first step you will want to take is deciding which type of planner will work best for your kids. You can break up the homework chart by month, week, or daily. Young kids will have less homework and might only need a monthly chart. However, older kids may even need a daily homework chart where they can keep track of time.
If you’re unsure, weekly is the best place to start! It works well for every age group and allows you to set priorities and get organized for the week ahead.
A homework chart with subjects included is also another great option. In this case, you list out the days of the week on top as well as all the subjects down the side. This allows you to have room every day for each subject.
For the little ones, you can even make a giant visual schedule to hand on the wall. In this case, their day will probably look exactly the same every day. The visual schedule allows them to know what tasks to get done in the day amongst all the playing, napping, and eating!
Ask for their input
Kids are much more likely to get work done if they feel like it was their idea. So let it be their idea!
Make the homework chart together. At first, you may need to help guide them and teach them how to prioritize tasks. Eventually, they will become so good at it that you might not even need to help!
Letting them self-regulate their schedule and gain a little bit of independence will make them feel much more motivated and even accomplished.
Also ask them when they would like to do their homework, especially if you’re including times in their homework chart. They might have a preference. Some may want to do it right after school to get it over with while others would prefer dinner after they’ve eaten and had a break.
Note upcoming tasks
Homework charts try to avoid procrastination. In a homework chart, you will want to include immediate and regular homework. But, you also want to plan ahead for upcoming tasks and larger assignments. Learning to juggle multiple assignments with different due dates is a highly valuable skill for kids to learn as they get older.
Kids can learn how to prioritize their work. What needs to get done right now? What can I do to get ahead for the future? If I don’t have work due tomorrow, what can I work on instead?
Try to include a notes section on your homework chart so that you can list all your upcoming tasks. The last thing you want to happen is a mad rush over a sudden due date! Then both you and your child will be up past midnight gluing a solar system diorama together.
Make the homework chart visible
Place the homework chart in a place that makes it easy for everyone in the house to see it. Yes, everyone ! This can help keep the distractions to a minimum.
If everyone in the house knows when it’s homework time, then they know not to bug the working kid with other tasks or conversations.
Keep noise and distractions to a minimum during these hours. The child may not even be reachable during this time!
This also allows you to keep track of their work and make sure they are sticking to the schedule. You can help keep them accountable or make adjustments when necessary.
A reward incentive may be the answer for kids who really struggle to get their homework done despite how often you remind them. Allow them to cross off the tasks in their homework chart or the day itself to show that they got everything done. If they get everything done in a week (or day, month, whatever you decide), then they can get a reward.
You know what kind of reward would work best for your kids. It could be getting their allowance, a sticker as a reward, their favorite snack, or an end-of-the-week activity such as a movie night.
To keep your kids engaged with their homework chart, ask them to personalize it! When making the homework chart, bring out all the craft supplies.
Use fun paper, stationery, stickers, pencil crayons, and more to customize the chart.
The fun colors can also help to keep the homework chart more organized. Use different colored inks for different subjects and tasks.
When you make a homework chart with your kids, ask them to set a goal for the week. Kids need to have personal meaning with their homework. If they view it as an important part of their day and something with purpose, they are much more likely to get it done.
When setting a goal, include one short-term one for the week. It can be studying for an upcoming math test , getting the first part of a project done, finishing a book, etc. Rather than just relying on individual tasks, they can see how a little bit of work a day helps accomplish something larger.
In addition to a short-term goal, they should have a long-term goal. How is their homework helping them reach their personal goals? Will homework improve their grades for college? Will learning French allow them to travel and spend time in France one day?
Setting a goal can help to enhance this responsibility and motivation. Their homework will become more interesting and relevant to them and they will have more initiative to do it on their own.
FREE PRINTABLE: Download a printable PDF homework tracker chart for your child to use
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Trending Post : Would you rather questions for kids
Are you having a difficult time getting your kids to do homework? Homework time is difficult in most families since most kids do not like to do homework. There are always better things to do – watch TV, play computer games, friends, telephone and many other distractions. Some parents find themselves arguing, begging, bribing and nagging their kids to do their homework.
A homework reward chart might be just what you need to end the homework nightmare! In many cases, the chart will assist you to make homework time more pleasant and motivate your kids to do homework without even having to ask!
These free printable homework charts can be used not only by parents but by teachers too. If you have students who do not do homework on a regular basis you can suggest to their parents that they use a homework chart (or even print one for them) to help provide them with a useful tool that might encourage your student to do homework.
Printable Homework Chart
Print out this chart and hang it near your child’s desk or somewhere even more accessible like on the fridge.
Homework Completion Chart
Write a list of subjects in the top line and each time your complete your homework in that subject mark the chart.
Weekly Homework Chart
This chart will track your homework for the entire school week (from Monday to Friday).
Some children do not like the work “homework”. It makes them resist automatically. Their first reaction is “I have no homework”. Some children find it better to relate to the term “study time”. They prefer “study time” to “homework time”. Studying is something that you have to do whether you have homework or not.
If you find that your child relates better to study time than homework time you might want to change your terminology. The following charts are titled “Study Charts” instead of “Homework Charts” for those who prefer to refer to this time as study time instead of homework time.
These charts are also very suitable for teenagers who need to study and not necessarily only do homework. These charts will help them plan their study time to ensure that they don’t need to cram before exams.
How do you use a homework chart to get your kids to do homework?
A homework chart will very often help to motivate your children to get their homework done but it is important to understand WHY your child is having problems with homework. Sometimes, understanding WHY your child doesn’t want to do his homework will help you use the homework chart in a more efficient manner.
Does he find it boring because he has more interesting things to do? In this case, a homework chart can make homework more interesting. It will enable the child to focus on the incentives that she could receive if she completes the homework chart. For example, once the chart is complete she can get her allowance. Each time she does her homework she gets a sticker for that day. If she gets a sticker every day she will get her full allowance. For each day that she does not do her homework or she does a poor job, she can either choose to redo her homework or to forfeit the sticker for that day. If she forfeits the sticker then she will not get a full allowance.
Does he find homework too difficult because he is behind the class? If this is the case, then he might need a more hands on approach and he might need you to help him catch up with the class.
Is your child too insecure? Does he think that he can’t do the homework without you.
Does he never have the right equipment and keep leaving the books at school if he even remembers what the homework is? If this is the case, you might want to give him a sticker each time that he is organized, writes down what needs to be done and brings home the necessary equipment. For these kids, learning to be more organized is half the battle and will help them in the future.
- How to get your kids to do homework
- Dealing with younger siblings during homework time
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Free Printable Behavior Charts and Reward Charts for Kids!
Behavior charts for homework and school, free printable school behavior charts.
Behavior Charts for School! Whether it's remembering what to put in a backpack or using a daily assignment sheet, we've got a behavior chart to help. For younger kids, it might be our School Bus Safetly printable, and for older kids our Homework Checklist. And don't forget to check our Parenting Articles for some great tips such as When Kids Don't Want to Go to School , Bedtime Arguments and Homework or Homework Strategies for Parents and Kids .
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Homework Charts: Signature Required
Charts for School and Classroom
These free homework charts provide a space for a parent and teacher to sign to help a child stay accountable for completing their assignments on time.
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NewJeans, Stray Kids, ENHYPEN, NCT DREAM, J-Hope, Jihyo, And More Claim Top Spots On Billboard’s World Albums Chart
Billboard has published its World Albums chart for the week ending on September 30!
NewJeans ’ “ Get Up ” spent its eighth non-consecutive week at No. 1, making it the first K-pop girl group album in history to top the chart for eight weeks. “Get Up” also made history on the Billboard 200, where it became the first K-pop girl group album to spend nine consecutive weeks in the top 50.
Stray Kids ’ latest album “ ★★★★★ (5-STAR) ” climbed back up to No. 3 in its 16th consecutive week on the World Albums chart, in addition to becoming the group’s first album ever to chart for 16 weeks on the Billboard 200.
Meanwhile, ENHYPEN ’s “ DARK BLOOD ” rose to No. 5 in its 17th consecutive week on the World Albums chart.
NCT DREAM ’s latest album “ ISTJ ” climbed back up to No. 6 in its fifth consecutive week on the chart, followed by BTS ’s J-Hope ’s 2022 solo album “ Jack In The Box ” at No. 7 (in its 11th non-consecutive week).
TWICE ’s Jihyo’s solo debut mini album “ ZONE ” rose to No. 8 in its fifth consecutive week on the chart, while BOYNEXTDOOR’s new mini album “ WHY.. ” ranked No. 9 in its second consecutive week.
BTS’s 2022 anthology album “ Proof ” climbed to No. 10 in its 67th week on the chart, while the group’s 2018 album “ Love Yourself: Answer ” re-entered the chart at No. 14 (for a 200th non-consecutive week).
LE SSERAFIM’s “ UNFORGIVEN ” stayed strong at No. 11 in its 21st week on the chart, and BTS’s Jimin ’s solo debut album “ FACE ” held steady at No. 12 in its 39th week.
NewJeans’ self-titled debut EP “ New Jeans ” rose to No. 13 in its 39th non-consecutive week on the chart, while SEVENTEEN ’s latest mini album “ FML ” re-entered the chart at No. 15 (for an 18th non-consecutive week).
Congratulations to all of the artists!
Watch NewJeans’ variety show “ NewJeans Code in Busan ” on Viki below: