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Whether you are teaching the alphabet to beginning readers, or various literary devices to an introductory writing class, this collection of worksheets has helpful information and fun activities designed to help your students learn the ins and outs of the English language. Sheets include short reading passages, flash cards, comparison pages, literary excerpts, word banks, and more. Questionnaires and answer keys have been provided for most topics.

This one of the most comprehensive collections of English Language Arts worksheets available in one place for free. You will find over three hundred topics for all the skills covered by the essences of the curriculum. We created all the worksheets with students in mind. We provide plenty of practice for both teachers and students. Enjoy! Please Note: In some cases, a single topic will have multiple pdf pages, so be sure you print the whole set!

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proofreading and editing sixth grade

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language arts editing worksheets

5th and 6th Grade Fun Editing and Proofreading Worksheets with Passages

language arts editing worksheets

Valentine's Day Literacy Activities and Letter Writing ( Grade 4-6 Language)

language arts editing worksheets

  • Easel Activity

language arts editing worksheets

Research Report Instructional Unit for 5th Grade and 6th Grade

language arts editing worksheets

Fun Editing and Proofreading Worksheets with Passages for 5th and 6th Grade

language arts editing worksheets

Proofreading and Editing Activity Pack

language arts editing worksheets

Differentiated Writer's Workshop Editing & Proofreading Stations

language arts editing worksheets

Editing and Proofreading Worksheets | Grammar Worksheets (Gr. 3-7)

language arts editing worksheets

Editing and Proofreading Worksheets: 12 Printable Editing Prompts ( Grades 3-7)

language arts editing worksheets

Editing and Proofreading Worksheets | 35 Grammar Worksheets (Gr. 3-7)

language arts editing worksheets

Comma Rules Task Cards: Proofreading Practice for 4th and 5th Grade

language arts editing worksheets

  • Easel Assessment

language arts editing worksheets

Editing and Proofreading Worksheets

language arts editing worksheets

6th Grade : Daily Writing/Grammar Lessons/Practice/Assessments - Growing Bundle

language arts editing worksheets

August & Sept. Daily Edits : 20 Proofreading Paragraphs w/movable editing symbols

language arts editing worksheets

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language arts editing worksheets

Proofreading Marks' Google Form Quiz & Editing Symbol Chart: Self- Grading

language arts editing worksheets

Journal Writing Prompts 4th- 6th Grade {Digital & PDF} Distance Learning

language arts editing worksheets

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language arts editing worksheets

Proofreading Marks Poster - Edit & Proofread Your Grammar

language arts editing worksheets

FREE Proofreading Practice Worksheet

language arts editing worksheets

Writing Process Publishing Checklist for Revising and Editing , Grades 6-12

language arts editing worksheets

6th Grade : Daily Writing/Grammar Lessons/Practice/Assessments - August

language arts editing worksheets

Editing and Proofreading Worksheets for Special Education (K-7)

language arts editing worksheets

Poetry Unit for Grades 3 - 8

language arts editing worksheets

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  • Editing and Proofreading

Editing and Proofreading Worksheets

Language arts categories, free weekly worksheets, worksheets by email, how to edit your written work.

Studying might be a challenging task, but it is so much you learn from it, and it is quite fun if you take an interest in it. For example, when you write something that might be above par about your own expectation, you need to see whether you are right or not. And that is known as editing your own work. Revising or taking a look at your own work after you get done with it initially will help you learn to figure out some mistakes that you might have left behind in the first place. Of course, it is going to take some time, but that will make your work flawless. And the best part about it is that it is not particularly difficult. All you have to do is go through your entire work one by one and carefully mark the mistakes you have made. Correct them accordingly, and you are done!

language arts editing worksheets

Edit this Story

Edit the paragraph using proofreading marks.

language arts editing worksheets

Bumper Cars

Example: Jenny Bill and me had the time of our lifes last Saturday. Jennys uncle Bob took us to the amusement park but we could ride the Bumper cars.

language arts editing worksheets

Example: Have you ever noticed how time flies when your having fun. When I am having fun it seams like hours turn into minutes but when I am not having fun it seems like minutes turn into ours.

language arts editing worksheets

Even the Title

It all begins with the title.

language arts editing worksheets

The Mouse and The Motorcycle

The author needs help cleaning this up.

language arts editing worksheets

Jim and Joey

Where you want to fix this all.

language arts editing worksheets

A Dog named Fred

What is your favorite pet?

language arts editing worksheets

Missing the "o".

language arts editing worksheets

Lots of spelling errors in there.

language arts editing worksheets

Cat in a Tree

Taking a scooter ride.

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Third Grade Editing Worksheet

Third Grade Editing

In this language arts activity, students demonstrate proofreading and editing skills by finding the errors in 10 sentences. Students rewrite the sentences using the correct capitalization, punctuation and grammar.

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Sentence patterns, body language, what is in a sentence, paragraph, and story, the art of m.c. escher, sentence fragments, editing informal letters, tuck everlasting: discussion web strategy, declarative, interrogative and exclamatory sentences, proofreading, revising, & editing skills success, four sentence types: end marks lesson.

Free Printable Editing Worksheets for 6th Grade

Editing and Reading & Writing worksheets for Grade 6 students: Discover a collection of free printable resources to enhance your students' learning experience and improve their reading and writing skills.


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Explore printable Editing worksheets for 6th Grade

Editing worksheets for Grade 6 are essential tools for teachers to help their students improve their reading and writing skills. These worksheets are specifically designed to cater to the needs of Grade 6 students, focusing on enhancing their understanding of various writing techniques and the writing process. By incorporating these worksheets into their lesson plans, teachers can effectively guide their students through the different stages of writing, such as brainstorming, drafting, revising, and editing. Additionally, these worksheets also cover essential aspects of reading comprehension, vocabulary development, and grammar, ensuring that students are well-equipped to excel in their language arts classes. In conclusion, editing worksheets for Grade 6 are indispensable resources for teachers who aim to foster a strong foundation in reading and writing for their students.

Quizizz is a fantastic platform that offers a wide range of educational resources, including editing worksheets for Grade 6, to support teachers in their mission to enhance students' reading and writing skills. This platform allows teachers to access a vast library of engaging and interactive quizzes, games, and other activities that can be seamlessly integrated into their lesson plans. By utilizing Quizizz, teachers can create a fun and dynamic learning environment that motivates students to actively participate in the writing process. Moreover, Quizizz also offers valuable insights and analytics, enabling teachers to track their students' progress and identify areas where they may need additional support. With its comprehensive suite of tools and resources, Quizizz is an invaluable asset for teachers who are dedicated to nurturing the reading and writing abilities of their Grade 6 students.

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7th Grade Language Arts and Writing Worksheets

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Sensory Writing from an Object's Perspective: If I Were a Pair of Flip Flops...


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Grammar and Writing Workbook for Grade 4

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Grade 4 Grammar & Writing Worksheets

Fourth grade language arts.

Our grade 4 grammar worksheets focus on the writing of proper sentences  and the correction of common problems (sentence fragments, run-on sentences, double negatives, etc). We also review narrative writing, opinion writing and informative writing  with exercises and writing prompts.

Verbs & verb tenses

Adjectives and adverbs

Other parts of speech  

Narrative writing

Opinion writing

Informative writing

Other writing topics

language arts editing worksheets

Grade 4 Grammar and Writing Worksheet

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English - Language Arts Worksheets

ELA Worksheets

Read the article, poems, and stories, and answer the reading comprehension questions. Passages written for students at a first grade reading level.

Read the stories, poems, and articles. Then answer the reading comprehension questions. Passages written for students at a second grade reading level.

Read the poems, stories, and articles. Answer the reading comprehension questions. Passages written for students at a third grade reading level.

Read the article, poems, and stories, and answer the reading comprehension questions. Passages written for students at a fourth grade reading level.

Read the article, poems, and stories, and answer the reading comprehension questions. Passages written for students at a fifth grade reading level.

This page has worksheets on abbreviations. Includes days of the week, months of the year, titles, streets, and states.

Teach students about adjectives that describe nouns.

Explore adverbs, words that describe action verbs.

Teach students to recognize, read, and write letters of the alphabet.

Word sorts, cut-and-glue activities, and worksheets for teaching alphabetical order.

Build vocabulary skills with these analogy worksheets.

Printables related to the articles a , an , and the .

Read biographies of notable people in these nonfiction articles geared for elementary-aged students.

Learn to use capital letters for proper nouns and at the beginning of sentences.

Learn about cause and effect relationships.

We have worksheets and activities that can be used with popular titles in children's literature. If you read chapter books in your classroom, take a look at this page.

This page has a variety of printable worksheets for teaching students to use commas. Includes commas in a series, commas to offset non-essential information, commas in dates, and commas in addresses.

Print Venn diagrams, compare/contrast worksheets, and compare/contrast reading passages.

Build compound words by combining two smaller words together.

Use these worksheets for teaching students about joining sentences or phrases with conjunctions.

Learn to identify words with positive and negative connotations using our printable connotations worksheets.

Practice making contractions by joining pairs of words with an apostrophe.

Master the art of cursive handwriting with these handwriting worksheets.

Create diagrams of simple and complex sentences with these worksheets.

Learn to use a dictionary with these printable worksheets.

Teach students how to identify, and avoid, double negatives in their writing.

Determine which sentences are facts and which are opinions.

Try these fun fairy tale-themed activities with your class.

Learn to write a friendly letter with a date, salutation, body, closing and signature.

Review parts of speech with these grammar worksheets.

Organize, sort, plan, and classify with these graphic organizer worksheets.

Check out our worksheets on Greek and Latin prefixes, affixes, and roots.

Printable puzzles, charts, reading comprehension passages, and worksheets on Greek deities.

Homographs are words that are spelled the same way, but have different meanings. Sometimes they also have different pronunciations.

Learn about homophones, words that sound alike but have different meanings.

Have your students practice using hyperbole to improve their creative writing skills.

Idioms are common phrases whose meanings are not taken literally. These worksheets teach students about some of the most common idioms in the English language.

Learn about inferencing with these printable worksheets.

Learn to identify the main idea in reading and writing. Includes graphic organizers and short reading comprehension paragraphs.

Read the passages and answer the reading comprehension questions.

Learn to read with these basic mini-books for kindergarten and first graders.

Learn about common and proper nouns, plural and singular nouns, and identifying nouns.

Learn to write plural and singular possessive nouns with these printable activities.

Students identify the correct part of speech for given words within sentences.

Recognize consonant letter sounds with these printable worksheets and games.

Recognize long and short vowel sounds with these activities and worksheets.

This page will connect you to over a hundred worksheets on two-letter and three-letter consonant blends. (examples of blends: br- is a blend for brain and bread; cr- is a blend for crab and crib.)

R-controlled vowel sounds include /är/ as in car, /ôr/ as in horn, /ûr/ as in her, /âr/ as in hair, and /îr/ as in deer.

Learn how to recognize and read the /ch/ and /sh/ digraphs with these printables.

Practice reading words from a variety of word families with these phonics word wheels.

Print dozens of fun and creative poems for kids of all ages. Most poetry pages include comprehension questions.

Learn to write haiku, acrostics, couplets, and more with these poetry writing worksheets.

Worksheets that can help you teach root words along with basic prefixes and suffixes.

Learn about prepositions and prepositional phrases.

Read the paragraphs and correct the mistakes using proper proofreading marks.

Use question marks, periods, exclamation points, commas, and quotation marks properly.

Master the art of printed (manuscript) handwriting with these practice sheets.

Recognize and understand proper pronoun usage.

These printables can be used for teaching students to use quotation marks in their written dialogue.

Use these printables for reading groups, book clubs, and lit. circle time.

Read the passages and answer the comprehension questions.

Discover new facts about your favorite animal species.

Read interactively with these fun Readers' Theater scripts.

Worksheets for Rhyming words, matching, webs, and mini-books.

The page contains basic build-a-sentence worksheets. Students cut out the word cards and rearrange them to make complete sentences. These worksheets were designed primarily for students in Kindergarten and 1st grade.

Learn the differences between complete sentences, run-on sentences, and fragments.

Learn about simple, compound, and complex sentences. Review the differences between fragments and run-ons.

Print sequencing strips, sequence worksheets, and sequencing graphic organizers.

We have a sight word curriculum that contains 30 units. Each unit has worksheets, practice tools, and assessment resources.

This page has over 150 individual sight words. Each word has several worksheets. (For example, you will find several worksheets just teaching students about the word the .)

Review basic sight words with these Dolch flashcards, worksheets, and word wheels.

Review Fry Instant Sight Words with these flashcards, word wheels, games, and checklists.

When teaching figurative language or writing, you may want to try these simile and metaphor worksheets.

Build spelling skills with this set of resources for first graders; Includes word lists, puzzles, ABC Order sorts.

Build spelling skills with this set of printables for second grade teachers; includes lists, puzzles, and alphabetical order sorts.

Build spelling skills with this set of materials for third grade teachers; includes lists, puzzles, alphabetical order sorts, flashcards, and testing materials.

Build spelling skills with this set of printables for fourth grade teachers; includes lists, puzzles, and alphabetical order sorts.

Learn the difference between the subject and predicate of a sentence.

Practice dividing words into syllables.

Build vocabulary skills with these worksheets on synonyms (words that have similar meanings) and antonyms (words with different meanings).

This page has resources that will help kids learn about using transition words in their writing.

Learn all about action verbs and linking verbs.

Infinitives, participles, and gerunds are called verbals. Verbals are verbs that act as nouns, adjectives, or adverbs.

Practice differentiating between sentences written in passive voice and active voice.

Word families are groups of words that have common endings (examples: hat, sat, at, rat; or back, pack, rack, sack, black). We have early literacy worksheets for dozens of different word families.

Use critical thinking and phonics skills to change letters in the given words to make new words.

Write sentences, letters, addresses, thank you notes, and more.

Improve writing skills with these story picture worksheets.

Use these printable sheets of primary and intermediate lines writing paper.

Use these worksheets when teaching students to express their personal opinions through persuasive essays.

Inspire students to write creatively with these printable writing worksheets.

Here you'll find a large selection of activities to use with the most popular chapter books. Titles include Tales of a Fourth Grade Nothing , Magic Treehouse , Charlotte's Web , Cam Jansen , The Boxcar Children , Bunnicula , and many others.

This page has printable literacy activities to go along with poplar children's books. Titles include If You Give a Mouse a Cookie , Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See? , and many others.

Browse the full collection of reading comprehension passages on this site.

Browse by type of worksheet. This page has scavenger hunts, math crossword puzzles, mystery pictures, research projects, and more.

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Free Printable ELA Worksheets

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Smash it out of the park with our free, printable ELA worksheets! Experience how we are the daddy of all such resources by breezing through the various sections, i.e., grammar, vocabulary, phonics, figurative language, and reading and writing. Our English Language Arts pdfs prove to be the perfect confluence of all the versatile skills that kids must master early on to secure stellar grades in tests and to thrive in life.

Grammar Worksheets

Grammar Worksheets

Lend your grammar sessions purpose and drive with our grammar exercises. Kick your prep up a gear with diverse exercises in basic concepts like the noun, adjective, adverb, preposition, and conjunction. Put your grammatical heart and talent to dazzling display as you answer our grammar worksheets.

Vocabulary Worksheets

Vocabulary Worksheets

The character that shines through our vocabulary exercises is our urge to help children broaden their horizons as they enhance their academic language and discourse grade after grade. Shepherd children through the myriads of stages involved in the explicit and robust instruction of vocabulary.

Figurative Language Worksheets

Figurative Language Worksheets

Our figurative language worksheets cover everything from alliteration to homophones to similes to idioms. Not only does the use of figurative language bring in spice and flair to writing, it makes ideas and concepts easier to visualize. What’s more, it creates more engaging narratives and arguments.

Phonics Worksheets

Phonics Worksheets

Give children a head start in phonics with our wide-ranging exercises! English uses letters of the alphabet to represent its sounds, so children must grasp letter-sound relationships early on. As intricate as ‘letter-sound relationship’ might sound, our phonics worksheets make it feel otherwise.

Reading Comprehension Worksheets

Reading Comprehension Worksheets

Spark children’s imagination with our reading comprehension exercises. Help form firm foundations for their learning abilities by easing them into key skills such as understanding the story’s setting, identifying specific details, drawing inferences based on the available evidence, and more.

Reading and Writing Worksheets

Reading and Writing Worksheets

Our reading and writing section is a time well-spent thanks to its wealth of material in reading skills and editing and proofreading. It also gives children a much-needed fillip in topics like sequencing, identifying facts and opinions, and making predictions, all crucial to build cognitive skills for kids.


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Language Arts Worksheets

  • Adjectives - Have a go at the descriptive words.
  • Alphabet Worksheets - Student recognize, color, and write letters that are new to them.
  • Alphabetic Order - Put letters, single words, and two words in alphabetic order.
  • Analogies - Headaches are to analogies; as smiles are to water parks.
  • Antonyms - This is a category we just started focusing on because of the new standards.
  • Author's Purpose - Students determine the author's intent for their work.
  • Capitalization - Students must capitalize letters in short and long passages.
  • Cause and Effect - This is a brand new section for us.
  • Clauses - Break apart sentences to learn to write stronger sentences.
  • Cloze - Have students cloze the gaps in the reading passages.
  • Complete Language Units - Over 320 grade (1-8) specific language worksheets.
  • Compound Words - When two words form one word the funny really begins.
  • Conjunctions - We use these to join words together and make sentences flow well.
  • Context Clues - Find the meaning of words by looking at words that are near it.
  • Contractions - Time to break out your (not you're) apostrophes. Get it?
  • Dolch Sight Words - All the words plus remediation for each word on the list.
  • Editing and Proofreading - We have you pick apart work and find all the errors that you can.
  • Fact and Opinion - Determine if statements or thoughts are based on proof or just feelings.
  • Figurative Language - We look at hyperboles, idioms, metaphors, personification, and similes.
  • Grammar - An large assortment of grammar related worksheets.
  • Great Authors - Worksheet that look at the most influential authors of all-time.
  • Handwriting Practice - Practice your penmanship skills.
  • Homophones - Has a student ever told you that they "sea" how you got the answer? We'll get that corrected for you.
  • Inferences - Use facts to help form an informed opinion.
  • Letters and Sounds - We look at letters and how individual letters and combinations of letters make sounds.
  • Literature Tie-Ins - Worksheets that related to specific works.
  • Main Idea - Find the main idea of various sized reading passages. They range from three sentences to full pages.
  • Paragraph Review - We get into organization of written works and topic sentences.
  • Parts Of Speech - Adjectives, Adverbs, Mad Libs, Nouns, and Verb Worksheets.
  • Phonics - Practice sheets for sounds and vowels.
  • Picture Sentences - Match pictures to sentences.
  • Plural and Singular Words - We work on the spelling and usage of words to describe groups and individuals.
  • Poetry - We work on 17 different forms of poetry. Work through the creation of each poem style step-by-step.
  • Prefixes, Suffixes, and Root Words - Exercises for understanding prefixes.
  • Prepositions - A nice series of helpful exercises for you.
  • Punctuation - We really hit commas hard. You would think we have something against them.
  • Reading Comprehension - Short story, normal length, and elementary level passages and questions.
  • Rhymes - We work with words that have similar sounds.
  • Sentence Writing - Students create sentences using both singular and plural forms.
  • Sequences - Students sequence events.
  • Similes - This section includes metaphors.
  • Spelling - Elementary and high school level spelling practice.
  • Story Writing - Students create their own story.
  • Subjects and Predicates - We work on identifying these parts of sentences.
  • Synonyms - Elementary level synonym worksheets.
  • Vocabulary - Basic vocabulary practice.
  • Writing Prompts (Grade Leveled) - We feature prompts for all levels. They make writing fun and engaging.
  • Writing Worksheets - Writing exercises.
  • Word Walls - Grade leveled vocabulary words we have complete word units.

How to Improve Your Reading and Writing Skills

The two most essential skill sets that are imperative in school are reading and writing. To be a successful student, you need to master both skills. Only then will you be able to improve your grades.However, if you are struggling with reading and writing, we know a few simple ways to improve both. It is essential to keep in mind that nothing can beat practice, no matter what skill you aim to improve. Practice makes perfect! Practice and dedication will take you a long way with your reading and writing, and it will help you in your personal and professional careers.

Remember that reading and writing go hand in hand. You can't be good at one without mastering the other.

Now without any further ado, let's get into how to improve your reading and writing skills. Read along and learn!

Tips on improving your reading skills

1. Read books for fun

The first and foremost thing you should incorporate to improve your reading skills is reading into your daily habits. Don't think of it as a task or assignment. Read for fun! Find books that interest you and read as much as you can!

You can also read books on subjects that you find interesting, making the learning process more enjoyable for you. Reading also improves your vocabulary, which will aid your writing skills.

2. Establish reading targets and goals

Once you have started to read for fun, establish weekly or monthly goals and then read to achieve your reading targets.

For example, you can decide to finish 2 books in a week (which is your weekly goal) and hence, finish a total of 8 books in a month which is your monthly reading target. Once you have established your reading targets, move on to set reading goals. For example, your goal for the month could be to improve your business vocabulary by reading business management and technology books. This way, you will be able to develop a vast vocabulary on your course subjects and topics of interest.

3. Preview your reading material

Another step towards improving your reading is scanning and previewing the text you read.

The purpose of previewing is to recall the prior knowledge about the topic you are reading about to draw from it and make inferences. To preview the text means to skim the text before beginning to read and searching for information in the text that will aid the reader in understanding it, and he reads the text further.

This will help you connect with what you read and give meaning and purpose to your reading.

4. Break down your reading into portions

If you read a long and complex text, you may not retain or digest it at once. So, divide your reading into shorter segments to effectively retain it.

This also helps build confidence for students who find it difficult to process complex subjects.

5. Relate your reading to day-to-day examples

By personalizing the content you read, you will be better positioned to understand and recall it when required.

Establish personal connections with what you are reading or associate the reading material with current events. Draw concepts and connections with your daily happenings to develop a more conceptual approach to learning.

Tips on improving your writing skills

1. Establish journaling habits - As you already know, reading and writing go side-by-side. So, once you have set your daily reading goals and started to read for fun, a journal would come in handy to note all the concepts and things you have learned. This will help you retain the information you have learned and improve your writing skills.

2. Practice, practice, and practice - Just like you read for fun, start writing for fun too. Even if you are writing to pour down your feelings and emotions in a notebook, write! Write like it is your job to write. As you progress, you will notice your fear of writing on a blank page slowly fade away.

Keep writing even if no one has to read what you have written. Practice makes perfect!

3. Develop a writing style - It will help your writing skills if you have a unique and impressive writing style. It should be so distinct that it should stand out from the words of other students. You can do this by using fancy vocabulary words and adding catchy phrases to your writing.

However, remember that your writing style and vocabulary will only improve if you keep reading. You can improve on one without the other.

4. Proofread and edit - Once you are finished writing, it would be good to go over the piece and correct it for any errors or spelling mistakes.

If there are words that you are repeatedly misspelling, you can put them down separately and refer to them when you are writing. Some words in the English language are difficult to spell, and you don't always get their spelling right the first time.

It would also help to ask a friend or family member for feedback on your piece. Feedback will give you a fresher perspective and help improve your writing.

5. Do your research and take inspiration from your favorite author - Before beginning to write, you must research the topic you are writing about. Don't just jump into it. Take your time and gain knowledge before you write. As you progress, you can build on the ideas and themes.

As you read more, you will come across authors and writers you can relate to or whose writing style you admire. Get inspiration from them and try to implement it in your writing!

Reading and writing are two skills that go hand-in-hand and require a lot of practice. To write more, you have to read more.

When you read more, it requires you to have writing skills to make notes; hence you have to write more. Remember to keep practicing and learn from your mistakes. Good luck!

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Editing Worksheets

Unfinished work often needs a good bit of editing to be polished. It may be a simple spelling or punctuation error. The grammar may have fallen of the rail a bit. The sequence of events may be better reordered to help the reader along. In most cases, we are editing our own work or working in a peer review capacity and editing or friend's work. Most people find it difficult to edit their own work because when they re-read their own pieces, they read it as it was intended to be read. On the worksheets below students will edit the works that have been written for them.

Editing Worksheets To Print:

The Right (Write) Stuff - Some of these words just don't fit. Visualize a picture in your mind for the sentence as you read. Use your picture to cross out and correct each homophone. Then, answer any questions.

Righting Sentences - You will need to make a series of adjustments to a selection of sentences that are paced in the right direction.

Correct It Out - You might find some familiar sayings here. See if you bring these up in your own mind.

Spelling, Punctuation & Capitalization - Clean these sentences up by making all the changes that are requested on each exercise.

Visualize the Picture - You will work on some really jacked up sentences such as: Write now these just don't make any cents. (Get it?)

Pool It In - What are they trying to say? We'll we are not giving you extra help. You need to fix these all on your own.

Chocolate Raft - Wow! Some of these are hard sentences. If this was your own work, I would just right new sentences altogether.

Polar Bears - You might need to change the whole thought process here. There are multiple sentences here that you will need to determine the start and end of.

Tigers and Pets - These passages are themed around the concept of animals. They are much larger passages that require a good amount of work on your part.

Time For Marshmallows - A little chemistry for you. These are science related passages that include anywhere from four to five sentences.

Pen It In - Visualize a picture for these proverbs and adages. Use the picture and writing rules to make corrections to all of them.

Eggs In A Basket - We work on one-liners here. There are all different types of errors for you to work on.

Dragon Your Feet - This is a great title that just jumped into my head. Read all of these sentences very carefully.

Dripping Water - Remember your basic grammar and punctuation rules and you should be fine. These exercises include the largest helping of text.

Tube Country - Does this worksheet come easy for you? It should if you completed all the others.

More Editing Worksheet Topics:

Analyzing Word Choices - Be selective about your choice of language can indicate a great deal about yourself. We will show you how to improve your ability with this.

Dangling Modifier - Learn how to change sentences that just do not flow right.

Editing and Revising Your Writing - Being critical of yourself is not the easiest thing in the world.

Grade 1 Peer Writing and Editing - This is usually where like to start students off working with productive peer reviews.

Guided and Peer Writing Revision - This is more geared toward the middle school level student.

Paragraph Correction - A nice extension that requires pacing and sequence to control to layout of the language.

Revising and Editing Writing - This is aimed at the elementary level and has students learn to make this a multi-step process.

Revising, Editing, and Rewriting - Students start to learn the concept of a workflow and pacing system for themselves.

Writing Process - This is used to help students begin to create their own lengthy body of work.

Writing Revision - A nice system for middle school students to work on that next level work.

Tips for Editing Your Own Work

The one thing about editing a work, whether you wrote it or it is another's work, is that many people seem to have their own process. Yes, they have a basic outline of steps to complete the edit. How they take those steps differs from person to person. Below I share the process of editing that I use. You may be able to add some of my tricks to yours.

The first thing I always do is read the entire work and check for spelling, punctuation, and grammar errors. I follow this up by writing a sentence complete summary of the work. If it is a lengthy work, the check for a proper sequence and make sure the paragraphs complement one another as it is presented to the reader. The next thing I ask myself is "Does work set out to do what it was intended to do?" If the work is explaining something, did it cover all the aspects of what it was designed to explain? I then go back through each paragraph and make sure there is enough context for the reader to grasp the goal of each paragraph. My next step is to look for overuse or repetition in each paragraph. I find this to be a frequent problem and some writer's are very prone to have this habit. I look back at my original one-sentence summary and make sure every paragraph supports that statement.

Editing and revising your own work sounds like a complex task especially after investing hours into writing a document. However, you cannot get away with proofreading and editing at any cost unless you have a professional for this purpose. It takes time and a lot of practice to edit a document flawlessly, but remember it's worth it. Below are a few simple ways to remove errors from your work.

Take a Small Break

Never start editing your work right after you have finished writing unless there are time constraints. This is because by that time your eyes are tired and it becomes difficult to find errors. Take a small break to rejuvenate yourself. Start editing when you feel your energy level is good enough to work.

Print it Out

Never rely on technology to edit your work. Screens tend to make your eyes feel tired; therefore, you are unable to give the right amount of time to it. It's always the best to print your work and highlight the mistakes with a bright colored pen or a highlighter.

Read it Aloud

Read your writing aloud once you are done with it. Doing this helps you to identify problematic areas in your writing. Also, if you find yourself getting stuck in several places, then it means your writing does not have a good flow. In addition to this, this will also help you figure out the content and tone are appropriate for the intended audience.

Don't Show Leniency

Simply imagine that it's not you, but your examiner checking your work. Don't even let go of minor spelling mistakes. Correct each error immediately to speed up the process.

Use Grammar Correcting Software

Technology has made everything infinite times easier than in previous times. There are multiple grammar check websites and apps. Grammarly is the most recommended software for this purpose. It detects issues in spellings, sentence structures, punctuation and grammar.

Attaining utter perfection in any written work is the ultimate desire of every writer. This perfection is required not only in terms of the storyline and topic of the book or how it is being addressed, but also encompassing the most minor aspects of a work too. For example, how flawless the sentence structure is and how much attention has been paid to the spellings and grammar in the text.

No matter how interesting a work is or with how much care the author has written it, it can never achieve perfection unless it has been revised, edited for flaws, and rewritten in some parts before it is finally published. An author spends a lot of time on his work after finishing it to edit, rewrite, and revise it.

Here are a few tips to do all these actions the easier and faster way:

Highlight and Mark While You Are Writing for the First Time

The process of editing, rewriting, and revision must be in your mind even when you are writing the work for the very first time. While writing in flow, you are sure to encounter many points in your writing that you think can be made better afterwards. This may include a vague word choice, a complex sentence structure, and unnecessarily long paragraph, or anything else. It is better to keep on highlighting all these flaws with different colors so that while you sit to edit your work, you know what to do first.

Think as a Reader

When you are reading your own work to make it better, try reading by putting yourself in the reader's shoes. Search for the place where they can find it hard to understand the text and edit according to their needs.

How to Spot Mistakes in Grammar?

It is very important to use correct grammar in any type of writing. Academic writing especially requires you to pay immense focus on grammatical correctness. Mistakes of grammar in any writing depict the naïve-ness of a person. It shows that the writer does not have excellent command over the language. It can also damage their credibility. Hence, it is essential to make sure that you spot every grammatical error in your piece of writing. Here are a few common grammatical errors that you can spot in your writing before submitting it.

The subject-verb agreement

This is one of the most common grammar mistakes that is made by students. The subject-verb agreement is a necessity for a sentence. They both should agree and complement each other. If the subject of the sentence is singular, then the verb should also be singular. If the subject of the sentence is plural, the verb should also be plural. You can spot this mistake by reading the sentence and identifying the subject and verb. After that, notice if both are agreeing and complimenting each other in terms of singularity or plurality.

Missing Commas

A comma is an important element of English grammar. It enables the reader to distinguish between different parts of the sentence. It helps a lot in making sense of the sentence. Check for missing commas in the sentence. There should be a comma after an introductory phrase, word or clause.

Missing Apostrophe

One of the most common grammatical mistakes is that people often tend to forget to use an apostrophe in "its". An apostrophe should be used with "it's" if the word means "it is" or "it has".

The Process of Revising Your Own Work

The revision of any work is very important because anyone can make mistakes when they start writing at first. Here is the process through which you can revise your own work.

When you are done writing your first draft and want to eliminate any errors from it, the first step that you can take is to read aloud the entire passage. By reading it out loud to yourself, you will realize what your work actually sounds like. This process will highlight any mistakes for you. You will get to know the errors that you made in the sentence structure. It will also tell you if you have used any wrong choice of words. You can edit all the mistakes when you are done reading it out loud.

Use Spell Check

Any written piece should be free of any spelling mistakes. This is because spelling mistakes can make the draft look very casual and unprofessional. Such mistakes can ruin the credibility of the writer. It is very easy to get rid of the spelling mistakes that are present in your written piece. You can run your draft through a spell check. It will let you know what words you have spelled wrong. It will also correct the mistakes for you.

Look For Grammatical Errors

After the spell check, come the grammatical errors. Grammatical errors can cause a lot of problems in your essay. Such mistakes can cause a lot of confusion in your draft. You can read your draft again and again to spot any mistakes in the usage tenses. Punctuation should also be perfect so that the information can be smoothly presented for the readers. You can run a grammar check a couple of times to ensure that your draft is free of any errors.

The Steps to Writing Revisions

Writing process involves many steps. Revision is the third and the most important step of this whole process. In this step, writers take a final look at the work created by them after which they revise it, alter it, and review it for weak points if any. No writer can pass on his or her work to someone else without revising it since it is a very important step in the process of writing. The revision stage is sometimes summed up in A.R.R.R approach which stands for adding, rearranging, removing, replacing. This approach is discussed in detail below:

In this step, you as a writer will look for the: information gaps, missing data, facts, and figures and will fill these gaps. One good tip is to go back to your prewriting notes and verify if all the headings and relevant information are being added. One good technique is to ask your friend to read your writing work, ask him or her for mistakes and other things that can confuse the reader.


While going through your writing, you may need to rearrange sections or paragraphs. If your writing lacks in the beginning but packs a punch at the end, you need to rearrange it. Rearranging paragraphs is also done for a better flow of arguments.

While revising, you may find some irrelevant information that is not according to the thesis statement and is confusing the reader. Such type of information must be removed during revision. In other cases, when you exceed the word count, unnecessary information should be removed. Unfamiliar words that are not adding any meaning to the content should also be removed.

Some sentences or paragraphs that are not constructed appropriately must be replaced with accurate ones during revision. Replacing is also done if you want to add important information in place of an ambiguous one.

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Reading Worksheets, Spelling, Grammar, Comprehension, Lesson Plans

Reading Worksheets By Main Subject

K12reader offers printable worksheet activities for all major elements of language arts, with more added all the time. You’ll find something from kindergarten through 12th grade including spelling , reading skills , grammar , vocabulary , and composition . K12reader worksheets are aligned to the common core BUT are heavily used in remediation and homeschool environments as well so alignment is purely a guide.

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Capitalization worksheets, lessons, and tests.

According to CCSS Language Standard 2 , students at pretty much every grade level have to learn how to capitalize. Don't worry though. It's pretty simple to teach students how to capitalize if you know the way. I'll show you the way, and then you can use my collection of worksheets, lessons, and tests to help your students master capitalization .

I made a table of contents for this page. It is below. If you already know how to teach capitalization, click on the table of contents below to skip ahead . Otherwise I suggest you review this page from top to bottom. I organized it this way for you.

How to Teach Capitalization

Capitalization lessons, capitalization worksheets, capitalization tests.

First, teach your students about proper nouns . Don't give them a list of 800 types of proper nouns to capitalize. Just teach them what a proper noun is and tell them that proper nouns are always capitalized.

Second, teach students that we capitalize titles . This can be titles of books or movies as well as professional titles. However, there are some words in titles that we don't capitalize. If you have younger students, explain to them that we don't capitalize "little words" like and or in . If your students are more developed, tell them that we don't capitalize articles and prepositions in titles.

Last, remind them that we capitalize the first word of every sentence and the pronoun I . They probably already know this, but it is the third case where we capitalize words.

Now that you know the plan, it's time to prepare your materials. You may be interested in using the PowerPoint lesson that I created on capitalization if you have a projector. After teaching them when to capitalize, give them some homework or classwork on capitalization . Why not give them both? Check out my free capitalization worksheets below. Does your class have access to tablets or computers? Why not assign your students online capitalization homework or classwork ? They will get instant feedback and it will save you a bunch of tedious grading. I think you've got it from here, but if you have any questions or need some help, leave a comment at the bottom of the page. In review...

Teach Students to Capitalize These Words

  • Proper Nouns (and Brand Names)
  • Titles (except articles and prepositions [little words to the primary students])
  • First word in a sentence and the pronoun I

This is a preview image of Capitalization Lesson 1. Click on it to enlarge it or view the source file.

This is a preview image of Capitalization Worksheet 1. Click on it to enlarge it or view the source file.


Donald evers.

This question on Capitalization Test (problem 4) was misleading to my students. You correctly stated that suncream should not be capitalized, but they told me that Bronson’s should have been. I agree with them about Bronson’s and you about suncream. However, you both are wrong somewhere. 4. Bruce Hand put Bronson and bronson’s Suncream 4000 on his nose.

Thank you for pointing this out.

The answer key was incorrect. “Suncream” should be capitalized in that example because it is part of the product name, as indicated by it appearing before 4000.

I have updated the key:

Thanks again!

Thank you. I am a busy grandmother. I don’t want to overwork my grandsons or myself. It is important to help them not loose so much over the summer. We have a lot of fun going around to museums and other reasonable priced activities.

Denise Feehan

Great resource. Thanks for sharing:)

Bob Wilkinson

If I were to give students the capitalization practice as an online activity, and assuming they have written their first/last names … will I be able to access the results of what they have done/scored? Or see if something wasn’t completed? Also, is there a way to break it down by class period? I have 150 kids … 6 class periods.

Students can print, save, or email their scores as PDF files.

If the activity contains long-response questions or essay questions, those answers will be attached to the PDF.

The best way to address it is to make students responsible for saving the PDFs of their scores and printing them out or emailing them to you.

Yes, this is a lot of emails, but unless I’m going to create a subscription-based account service, this is what I can provide now.

Alternately you could make students print their pdfs and submit them as physical, dead-tree documents and enter the grades in that manner. At least the scores (sans-long-responses) will be calculated for you.

Best wishes!

Jeff Jefferson


While taking the test I noticed a question that read, “(insert name) spilled a picture of juice”. If you could change picture to pitcher. Thanks!

Sure thing. Which one is it on?

I took the quiz today (before I present it to my kids). Question #18 still indicates that “west” should be capitalized. In this case, since it is a direction, it should not be capitalized?

As I was once corrected, directions should be capitalized if they refer to a specific place, such as the American West, or the North and South fought in the Civil War, but not when they are used as general directions.

These worksheets really help you study. Also, the lessons on Power Point are helpful.

Margaret Thorstenson

There is an error in Online Capitalization Practice Test 1. Question #18 says that the word “west” should be capitatized, but I don’t think that’s correct. You only capitalize directions when you’re referring to a specific area. For example, I would like to live in the West. In sentence #18, it was used as a direction.

I’ve fixed this. Thank you for your corrections.

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    Language Arts Grammar Worksheets Noun Types and Capitalization Lesson - This is an animated PowerPoint slideshow to help teach you or your students how to distinguish noun types, common and proper nouns, and capitalization rules. Noun Types and Capitalization Lesson PowerPoint

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  21. Editing Worksheets

    On the worksheets below students will edit the works that have been written for them. Editing Worksheets To Print: The Right (Write) Stuff - Some of these words just don't fit. Visualize a picture in your mind for the sentence as you read. Use your picture to cross out and correct each homophone. Then, answer any questions.

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  23. Capitalization Worksheets, Lessons, and Tests

    Capitalization Lessons. Capitalization Lesson 1. Here is an animated slideshow to teach your students how to capitalize. It includes two practice activities and it takes about 15 minutes to execute. I tried to keep things simple, but feel free to edit this PowerPoint so that it's better leveled for your students.