Zero Conditional – Free Exercise

Complete the gaps to make zero conditional sentences.

  • If there is a storm, my cat (run)     under the sofa. simple present, 3 rd person singular → runs
  • The printer always (break)     if I need to print something quickly. simple present, 3 rd person singular → breaks
  • I get stressed if my mother-in-law (visit)     for longer than a day. simple present, 3 rd person singular → visits
  • If the waiters (be)     unfriendly, customers don’t leave a tip. simple present of be , 3 rd person plural → are
  • The students don’t care if the lesson (be)     boring. simple present of be , 3 rd person singular → is

Complete the gaps to make negative zero conditional sentences.

  • If I cook, I (not/do)     the dishes. simple present negative, 1 st person singular → don’t/do not + infinitive
  • Helen (not/use)     too much chilli powder if she’s cooking for other people. simple present negative, 3 rd person singular → doesn‘t/does not + infinitive
  • If the kids behave badly, we (not/give)     them dessert. simple present negative, 1 st person plural → don’t/do not + infinitive
  • I drink warm milk if I (not/can)     sleep. simple present negative, modal verb can → can’t/cannot
  • After work, Kelly often does housework if she (not/be)     too tired. simple present negative with be, 3 rd person singular → isn’t/is not/’s not

Complete both gaps to make zero conditional sentences.

  • The cleaner (not/get)     paid if she (cancel)     the appointment. 1. simple present negative, 3 rd person singular → doesn’t/does not + infinitive|2. simple present, 3 rd person singular → cancels
  • My grandma (get)     so sad if we (not/call)     her on Sunday morning. 1. simple present, 3 rd person singular → gets |2. simple present negative, 1 st person plural → don’t/do not + infinitive
  • We (not/play)     tennis if the weather (be)     bad. 1. simple present negative, 1 st person plural → don’t/do not + infinitive|2. simple present of be , 3 rd person singular → is
  • I (not/delete)     documents if they (be)     important. 1. simple present negative, 1 st person singular → don’t/do not + infinitive|2. simple present of be, 3 rd person singular → are
  • We (go)     to the park if school (finish)     early. 1. simple present, 1 st person plural → no change|2. simple present, 3 rd person singular → finishes |add -es when the verb ends in a -sh sound

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Conditionals: zero, first and second

Conditionals: zero, first and second

Do you know how to use the zero, first and second conditionals? Test what you know with interactive exercises and read the explanation to help you.

Look at these examples to see how zero, first and second conditionals are used.

If you freeze water, it becomes solid. If it rains tomorrow, I'll take the car. If I lived closer to the cinema, I would go more often.

Try this exercise to test your grammar.

Conditionals 1: Grammar test 1

Read the explanation to learn more.

Grammar explanation

Conditionals describe the result of a certain condition. The if  clause tells you the condition ( If you study hard ) and the main clause tells you the result ( you will pass your exams ). The order of the clauses does not change the meaning.

If you study hard, you will pass your exams. You will pass your exams if you study hard.

Conditional sentences are often divided into different types.

Zero conditional

We use the zero conditional to talk about things that are generally true, especially for laws and rules.

If I drink too much coffee, I can't sleep at night. Ice melts if you heat it. When the sun goes down, it gets dark.

The structure is:  if /w hen + present simple >> present simple.

First conditional

We use the first conditional when we talk about future situations we believe are real or possible.

If it doesn't rain tomorrow, we'll go to the beach. Arsenal will be top of the league if they win. When I finish work, I'll call you.

In first conditional sentences, the structure is usually: if / when + present simple >> will + infinitive. 

It is also common to use this structure with unless , as long as,   as soon as  or in case instead of if .

I'll leave as soon as the babysitter arrives. I don't want to stay in London unless I get a well-paid job. I'll give you a key in case I'm not at home. You can go to the party, as long as you're back by midnight.

Second conditional

The second conditional is used to imagine present or future situations that are impossible or unlikely in reality.

If we had a garden, we could have a cat. If I won a lot of money, I'd buy a big house in the country. I wouldn't worry if I were you.

The structure is usually:  if + past simple >> + would + infinitive. 

When if is followed by the verb be, it is grammatically correct to say if I were , if he were , if she were and if it were . However, it is also common to hear these structures with was , especially in the he / she form.

If I were you, I wouldn't mention it. If she was prime minister, she would invest more money in schools. He would travel more if he was younger.

Do this exercise to test your grammar again.

Conditionals 1: Grammar test 2

Language level

Why when you are using the zero conditional, you say "If I were (...)" instead of "if I was (...)"?

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Hi lolamaserola,

This is actually the second conditional. "Were" in "If I were ..." is a verb form called the past subjunctive, which is not used so much in modern English but is still used in a few phrases and structures such as after  if , if only ,  as if , as though  and  I wish . 

It is also acceptable to use the past simple form instead, e.g.  I wish I was rich .

I hope that helps.

LearnEnglish team

Thank you for the lesson.

Hello, If he falls off his bicycle, he gets hurt. Or If he falls off his bicycle, he will get hurt. Thank you so much

Hello Ivyxoxo,

The first sentence (with zero conditional) is possible but unlikely. It means that every time he falls off his bicycle, he gets hurt. This might be true, but it's difficult for me to imagine a situation when I'd use this sentence.

The second sentence (first conditional) means that possibly he will fall and if he does, he will get hurt. 

Best wishes, Kirk LearnEnglish team

Hello, I would like to know that we may not drink too much coffee but why we still use zero conditional in the sentence “If I drink too much coffee, I can't sleep at night.”

This sentence means the same as 'When I drink too much coffee, I can't sleep at night'. It means that it always happen when you drink too much coffee.

If it doesn't always happen but you think that it might happen, it'd be better to use a first conditional: 'If I drink too much coffee, I won't be able to sleep at night'.

Hello, dear teachers and team!

May this year bring you lots of happiness and joy!

Could you please help me with the following:

Can we use the second conditional to talk about real events from the past, like

A. If we wanted to, we would travel to different cities at any time. (Both parts are real in the past) Is this sentence correct, and what about these ones to talk about real past:

B. If we had wanted to, we used to travel to different cities at any time

C. If we wanted to, we used to travel to different cities at any time.

2. Can the second conditional be used instead of the third one in informal speech? Can I say "If he didn't miss the bus yesterday, he would be on time for the meeting" instead of "If he hadn't missed the bus yesterday, he would have been on time for the meeting"? And if I can, is it possible in both British and American English?

I'm always grateful for your constant help with confusing issues and thank you very much indeed for your answer to this post beforehand!

Hello howtosay_,

1) By definition, a second conditional only talks about unreal events in the present or future.

That said, you can certainly use past tenses to refer to real past events. Both sentences A and C are correct, for example, assuming the traveling to different cities was something the speaker did regularly.

Sentence B doesn't make sense to me. As far as I can think it's not impossible to use a past perfect to refer to a real past event, but in this case I find it confusing. 

2) We probably use mixed conditionals more often in informal speech, but it could be confusing not to use the past perfect form when referring to an unreal past event, i.e. something that did not occur. Perhaps some people might not use the form occasionally, but it could be confusing not to use the form properly, particularly if you're a non-native speaker.

Hope this helps!

would you tell me what the difference is between “I don't want to stay in London unless I get a well-paid job" and "I won't want to stay in London unless I get a well-paid job"

​thanks in advance

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Zero Conditional Exercises (With Printable PDF)

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| Danielle McLeod

| Grammar , Quizzes

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Danielle McLeod

Danielle McLeod is a highly qualified secondary English Language Arts Instructor who brings a diverse educational background to her classroom. With degrees in science, English, and literacy, she has worked to create cross-curricular materials to bridge learning gaps and help students focus on effective writing and speech techniques. Currently working as a dual credit technical writing instructor at a Career and Technical Education Center, her curriculum development surrounds student focus on effective communication for future career choices.

There are four types of conditional sentences in the English language: zero, first, second, and third. These conditions pertain to tenses that express what could have, might have, or will occur IF certain things happen or have already happened.

First, understanding how to use the zero conditional sentence structure is the best way to help make sense of the other conditional sentence structures in both your speech and writing. Let’s review what this is and then practice its usage in three different exercises.

Zero Conditional Sentences Explained

Grammarist Article Graphic V3 2022 10 29T224751.114

General truths are described through the use of zero conditional tense use . This includes scientifically proven theories as well as personal realities.

For example, the following sentence illustrates a personal truth:

  • If I get too much sun, I will feel dizzy.

Whereas this sentence represents a proven fact:

  • If you take a fish out of the water, it will die.

How to Structure a Zero Conditional Sentence

A zero conditional sentence is always constructed using an “if clause” and a “main clause.”

An “if clause” is an event that might occur, and the “main clause” is the action occurring. Both are written in the simple present tense.

You can interchange the order of the clauses as well as long as the sentence structure remains grammatically correct.

For example:

  • If I fail this class, I will have to take the entire semester over again.
  • I will have to take the entire semester over again if I fail this class.

The word “if” can also be replaced with the word “when” without changing the sentence’s meaning.

  • When I fail this class, I will have to take the entire semester over again.
  • I will have to take the entire semester over again when I fail this class.

Zero Conditional Exercise #1

Make each sentence zero conditional using the words in brackets. Example: [She / to not study]________________, she will fail her exam. Answer: If she does not study

Zero Conditional Exercise #2

Make each sentence zero conditional using the verbs in brackets. Example: If you_______[to not eat] vegetables, you_________(not become) healthy. Answer: If you don’t eat vegetables, you will not become healthy.

Zero Conditional Exercise #3

Make each sentence zero conditional using the verbs in brackets. Example: When the weather_______ sunny, I _________ my dog in the park. [be / walk] Answer: is, will walk

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48 FREE Zero Conditional Worksheets

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FREE Zero Conditionals Worksheets

Welcome to the zero conditional section of busy teacher. it is one of several subsections of the conditionals category which should make your search for an appropriate conditional worksheet even easier. this worksheet is one of the 48 available on this page . it actually has all the instructions and materials for an activity designed to help students practice using the first and zero conditionals. the activity has students match halves of sentences to create logical conditional sentences. if you have more than twenty four students in your class, simply create more cards using your own sentences and if they find the primary exercise too easy, challenge students with the optional extension included in the directions. this may not work for all classes so if you think something else would suit your students better, look at other worksheets posted in this section to find what you are searching for. already have zero conditional worksheets busy teacher would love to see them so upload them today. read more... ...less.

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  • Zero Conditional — Exercise 1

Grammar Worksheet: Zero Conditional — Exercise 1

Conditional sentences — Type 1 — Positive

Task: Put the verbs in brackets into the gaps. Form a Conditional sentence — type 1. Mind the position of the if-clause.

Grammar Worksheet: Conditional sentences — Type 1 — Negative

Conditional sentences — Type 1 — Negative

Task: Put the verbs in brackets into the gaps. Form a Conditional sentence — type 1. Mind the negations in the sentences.

Grammar Worksheet: Conditional sentences — Type 1 — Positive and Negative

Conditional sentences — Type 1 — Positive and Negative

Grammar Worksheet: Conditional sentences — Type 2 — Positive — Exercise 1

Conditional sentences — Type 2 — Positive — Exercise 1

Task: Put the verbs in brackets into the gaps. Make a Conditional sentence — type 2. Do not use short forms. Mind the position of the if-clause.

Grammar Worksheet: Conditional sentences — Type 2 — Positive — Exercise 2

Conditional sentences — Type 2 — Positive — Exercise 2

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Zero Conditional Exercise 1

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Zero Conditional

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4th part of a set of CONDITIONALS. A very simple and clear ws to introduce the zero conditional. Hope it´s useful.

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Zero Conditional

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Zero Conditional Exercises - Test 1

Completion count: 6,992

  • 1. If the person is a young man, he has various resources. (be) (have)
  • 2. If he is blind, he is play is plays play played plays the flute. (be) (play)
  • 3. If we are think think thinked thinking thinks at all of human life, it be is only of the young, the fair, and the innocent. (think) (be)
  • 4. If the confectioner is wish wished wishes wishs large bunches, it be is well to wind the wires onto a tree twig, for the sake of the additional firmness. (wish) (be)
  • 5. If he imitate imitates repeat repeats repeats or imitates the images of others, he achieve achieves achives archieves archives nothing. (repeat/or/imitate) (achieve)
  • 6. If it be is anywhere, it be is here. (be) (be)
  • 7. If he recorvers recover recovered recoveres recovers , he fogets forget forgets forgot will forget it all as hurriedly. (recover) (forget)
  • 8. If life doesn't don't dosen't is not isnt a continual denial of the past, then it be is nothing. (not/be) (be)
  • 9. If he is walk walk walked walkes walks into the fields, he doesn't know don't know isn't know not know not knows the difference between barley, rye, and wheat; between rape and turnips; between natural and artificial grass. (walk) (not/know)
  • 10. If she be is a mail steamer, she stop stoped stopes stopped stops at all the ports on the coast. (be) (stop)
  • 11. If she be is brave, life be is easier for a woman than a man. (be) (be)
  • 12. If it first detecs detect detected detectes detects our ship, everything be is all right. (detect) (be)
  • 13. If emancipation by law be is philanthropic in Kentucky, it be is , for the same reasons, philanthropic in every State in the Union. (be) (be)
  • 14. If the proprietor had has have haved haves a garden, the overseer tend tendes tends trend trends that. (have) (tend)
  • 15. If he be is weak in English, the teacher gave give give'nt given gives him special attention. (be) (give)
  • 16. If he like liked likes a man, he like liked likes him. (like) (like)
  • 17. If I fail failed failes fails fall , Krassin disa disavolves disavow disavowes disavows me. (fail) (disavow)
  • 18. If you doesn't win don't win dont win not win not wins , somebody else do does done dos . (not/win) (do)
  • 19. If we made mades make maked makes this distinction between art and technique, the matter became becames become becomes will become simplified. (make) (become)
  • 20. If it fail fails fall falles falls on the G for him, then he win wins won . (fall) (win)

Also Completed After Zero Conditional Test 1

  • First vs Second Conditional - Test 1
  • First Conditional - Test 1
  • Zero Conditional - Test 2
  • Zero Conditional - Test 3
  • Second Conditional - Test 1
  • Tag Questions - Test 1
  • Third Conditional - Test 1
  • First Conditional - Test 2
  • Present Perfect - Test 1
  • Second Conditional - Test 2

Online If Clauses Type 0 Exercises - Quizzes with Answers

1440 online multiple-choice and fill-in-the-blank zero conditional exercises across 36 tests provide a wide range of sentences to help you grasp the context and usage/formation of the zero conditional . Prepare for exams, practice zero conditional online and verify your answers immediately. Expand your English grammar proficiency with interactive if clauses type 0 activities . Suitable for kids, adults, ESL learners at the beginner, elementary, and intermediate levels.

Related Pages

  • Zero Conditional PDF Worksheets
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  • Second vs Third Conditional Online Exercises
  • Third Conditional Online Exercises

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COMMENTS

  1. PDF NAME: DATE: GRAMMAR WORKSHEET ZERO CONDITIONAL with

    ZERO CONDITIONAL 'IF'/'WHEN' with: ++ PRESENT SIMPLE The zero conditional is used to talk about things that are always, or generally, true; it is also used to talk about scientific facts. Match the clauses below. If I am late for class, When he stays up very late, 3. People get hungry (B) (C) 4. If you study hard, (D) 5. When she watches a movie,

  2. Zero Conditional

    Future: Going To Future: 'Going To' vs 'Will' Future Perfect Future: Present Continuous Future: Will Gerunds and Infinitives Have (Possession)

  3. Zero Conditional

    Exercises Complete the gaps to make zero conditional sentences. If there is a storm, my cat (run) under the sofa. The printer always (break) if I need to print something quickly. I get stressed if my mother-in-law (visit) for longer than a day. If the waiters (be) unfriendly, customers don't leave a tip.

  4. Zero Conditional

    Let's go! What is the Zero Conditional? In English grammar, sentences in zero conditional are used to show things that are always true. They particularly have two uses: for explaining general truths and expressing scientific facts. You'll see them used in non-fiction writing, documentaries, biographies, etc.

  5. Conditionals: zero, first and second

    In first conditional sentences, the structure is usually: if / when + present simple >> will + infinitive. It is also common to use this structure with unless, as long as, as soon as or in case instead of if. I'll leave as soon as the babysitter arrives. I don't want to stay in London unless I get a well-paid job.

  6. Zero Conditional Exercise 3

    Zero Conditional Exercise Perfect English Grammar Review how to make the zero conditional here. Download this quiz in PDF here. Zero Conditional Form Make the zero conditional Go to the main conditional exercises page Do you want to master English grammar? Click here to read about the membership. Exercise about the zero conditional.

  7. Zero Conditional Exercises (With Printable PDF)

    Zero Conditional Exercise #1 Make each sentence zero conditional using the words in brackets. Example: [She / to not study]________________, she will fail her exam. Answer: If she does not study [I / to go to a movie] _________________________, it is a rare event due to my busy schedule. *

  8. PDF NAME: DATE: GRAMMAR WORKSHEET ZERO CONDITIONAL with

    ZERO CONDITIONAL 'IF'/'WHEN' with: + PRESENT SIMPLE The zero conditional is used to talk about things that are always, or generally, true; it is also used to talk about scientific facts. Complete the sentences below by making Zero Conditional statements. If I am late for class, __________________________________________________

  9. 48 FREE Zero Conditional Worksheets

    48 FREE Zero Conditional Worksheets BusyTeacher Home » Grammar » Conditionals » Zero Conditionals Welcome to the zero conditional section of Busy Teacher. It is one of several subsections of the conditionals category which should make your search for an appropriate conditional worksheet even easier.

  10. The Zero Conditional

    We can make a zero conditional sentence with two present simple verbs (one in the 'if clause' and one in the 'main clause'): If + present simple, .... present simple. This conditional is used when the result will always happen. So, if water reaches 100 degrees, it always boils. It's a fact.

  11. Zero Conditional

    ☕ Zero Conditional — Exercise 1 PDF (with answers) Try this worksheet online Zero Conditional — Exercise 1 English Grammar Worksheet - Zero Conditional — Exercise 1|Put the verbs in brackets into the gaps. Make Zero Conditional.

  12. Zero Conditional Exercise 1

    1. If Clauses Exercises - 2. If Conditionals Exercise 3. If / Unless / When Exercise 4. If vs Unless Exercise 2 5. Conditionals Tenses Exercise 6-7. Zero Conditional Exercise 1 / 2 8-9. First Conditional Exercise 1 / 2 10-11. Second Conditional Exercise 1 / 2 12-13. Third Conditional Exercise 1 / 2 14. Mixed Conditional Exercise

  13. Zero Conditional worksheet

    Level: Grade 9 Language: English (en) ID: 44661 12/03/2019 Country code: ES Country: Spain School subject: English as a Second Language (ESL) (1061958) Main content: Zero Conditional (2012480) 4th part of a set of CONDITIONALS. A very simple and clear ws to introduce the zero conditional. Hope it´s useful. Other contents: Conditional sentences

  14. Conditional exercises

    Exercises. Make the first conditional. Make the second conditional. Make the third conditional. Make the zero conditional. Make the first, second and third conditionals. Write your own endings to conditional sentences (PDF)

  15. 50 Conditional 0 (zero conditional) English ESL worksheets p…

    This worksheet has a short grammar guide about zero and first conditionals and some exercises to help students practise these grammatical structur... 13002 uses. Arianey. Order the Zero Conditional Sentences. Teach the form of zero conditional sentences (If + present tense, present tense) then students put the zero conditional sentences in ...

  16. ** ZERO CONDITIONAL ** grammar guide: English ESL worksheets pdf & doc

    strawberry13. 3326. 22. 15. 0. 1/1. Let's do English ESL grammar guide. This worksheet will help our students to make zero conditional sentences with three different exercises, it includes a gram….

  17. 36 Printable Zero Conditional PDF Worksheets with Answers

    Printable Zero Conditional Exercises - 36 PDF Worksheets with Answers Worksheet PDF Answers PDF Solved PDF Worksheet PDF Answers PDF Solved PDF Worksheet PDF Answers PDF Solved PDF Worksheet PDF Answers PDF Solved PDF Worksheet PDF Answers PDF Solved PDF Worksheet PDF Answers PDF Solved PDF Worksheet PDF Answers PDF Solved PDF Worksheet PDF

  18. 1440 Zero Conditional Exercises [36 Online Tests]

    1440 online multiple-choice and fill-in-the-blank zero conditional exercises across 36 tests provide a wide range of sentences to help you grasp the context and usage/formation of the zero conditional.Prepare for exams, practice zero conditional online and verify your answers immediately. Expand your English grammar proficiency with interactive if clauses type 0 activities.

  19. 89 Zero conditional English ESL worksheets pdf & doc

    Tapecas ZERO CONDITIONAL With this worksheet, your students will learn how to use the "Zero Conditional" with three different activities. The exercises are graded by difficul... 1559 uses KrisEng Zero conditional Zero conditional grammar drill ESL worksheets. In case of any misunderstandings, please re-read the document.

  20. Conditional: worksheets, printable exercises pdf, handouts

    IF-clauses - all types 1 IF-clauses - all types 2 IF-clauses - all types 3 IF-clauses - all types 4 IF-clauses - all types 5 Missing sentence types 1 Missing sentence types 2 Mixed conditionals - worksheets Mixed conditionals - worksheet Conditional sentences - exercises If clauses - advanced 1

  21. ZERO and FIRST CONDITIONAL general g…: English ESL worksheets pdf & doc

    11350. 64. 23. 0. 1/4. Let's do English ESL general grammar practice. This worksheet includes the use of zero and first conditionals. Students study each conditional exercises seperat….

  22. Zero Conditional ESL Games Activities Worksheets

    In this useful zero conditional worksheet, students practice how to form the zero conditional tense and use it to describe facts and things that are generally true. Students begin by matching sentence halves together to make zero conditional sentences.

  23. Zero conditional (exercises) gramma…: English ESL worksheets pdf & doc

    1/2 Let's do English ESL grammar guide. This is the last part of the set - Conditionals. It contains a brief grammar explanation and five exercises. The answer ke…

  24. Conditional Sentences

    A conditional sentence describes a hypothetical situation and its potential consequence.. Conditional sentences always include both a dependent clause (also known as a subordinate clause) and an independent clause (also known as a main clause). The dependent clause expresses a condition (e.g., "If I drink coffee"), and the independent clause describes the result of the condition (e.g ...

  25. Zero Conditional worksheet

    May 5, 2021 - 4th part of a set of CONDITIONALS. A very simple and clear ws to introduce the zero conditional. Hope it´s useful.