It’s convenient to have flexible supporting elements for your homeschool needs like these free printable Easter Printable Activities Pack.
If you’re looking for some more in-depth fun printable activities, check out my 50 States unit study guide where you can find all sorts of activities applicable to each state that work on so many more skills than just geography.
It’s just so handy to have printable worksheets for easter almost “in the can” so that you can keep moving on a study unit, but not be saddled with coming up with your own work every second of every day.
And, it’s nice sometimes to just have a quiet activity, in general, so that you, as the teacher or parent, can have a tiny break to work on your lesson plans.
That’s where these Easter Printable Activities Pack really shine.
What is this Easter Printable Activities Pack printable?
Basically, what you’re looking at is a flexible set of printable worksheets with easy activities that your preschool and lower elementary student can either try and complete on their own, or you can help walk them through.
Much more than a set of easter coloring pages, this easter themed worksheet set is also a step down from your typical word problems, easter word scramble and creative writing prompts you might expect in easter printable packs you’ll find for older kids.
So, just the perfect balance for that younger crowd.
Which, having these easter worksheets for preschool already printed and waiting on the table in a little packet, is perfect so that I know where they are and I can use them to help support our current unit of study for spring!
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What it includes:
- Easter Bunny Coloring Page, great for helping kiddos learn to color in the lines and explore creativity.
- Connect the Dots, an easy chance for a kiddo to get their counting practice going.
- Same and Different Identification, a sorting activity done with coloring instead of cutting out and physically sorting, which activates so many parts of the brain, because you might take it for granted, but sorting is a HUGE part of problem-solving in math, science, and even music!
- Line Tracing, a great practice for little hands that are learning how to hold a pencil or crayon.
- Finish the Pattern Cut-and-Glue, you get the fun sorting activity but also some fantastic scissor practice comes with doing this one.
- Cut/Count/Matching Puzzle, these little puzzles are perfect for helping kids identify not only the number, but also the spelling and count of items, like number vocabulary words.
Fun ways to use this printable:
Worksheets are a necessity sometimes, not for every instance, but I really find them handy in certain situations–like when I’m prepping for easter crafts or making an easter basket. But, one of the things I like best about having printables available is being able to grab them when we have a few down minutes and I don’t have anything else to do.
Having these fall fun worksheets for preschoolers is useful, too when I need a flexible activity that just can’t be explained another way. To be creative, though, I have to think outside the box, and here’s a few fun ways I’ve come up with to use our easter egg worksheets.
I am not a big fan of “sit the kids down and just have them work on a worksheet”. But, frankly, sometimes I need that moment to get my thoughts together for the next big adventure.
To find those few moments, whether you’re a teacher or a homeschooling mom, you can pretty much rely on morning work to get you through it. A solid 10 minutes is all I ask and things like these easter worksheets do the trick every time.
Plus, as a bonus, doing morning work helps set a “routine” for the day, even if you don’t really have any other routine. It’s just a great demarcation from being at home and just being yourself vs. being at school (even and especially if the school is home) and being your student self.
One of the things I just don’t care for is tests. Tests are terrible at telling you what your child has learned. All it can tell you is what your child can recall in black and white in that one moment of stress when the test is handed to them.
But, you do need to assess their skills periodically, so that you know where they’re at and where they need to go back and get some assistance.
As a result, rather than having a formal test, I like to use simple worksheets to gauge where the boy are at and how they’re coming along in certain aspects of their skills.
It’s a lot less stress when they can do their writing work or math work and then take a minute to color. Or vice versa–as long as it’s all getting done.
If I do notice an area where we need to do some extra practice, I find that these fun worksheets, and similar, come in handy to not just celebrate easter but also to bring some extra concept review to the table.
While I wouldn’t use these worksheets to be the whole lesson plan (wouldn’t that be boring?!), I do like to bring them out and get a little extra practice on those things that aren’t sticking so well–like putting numerical spelling words in alphabetical order…if that’s a thing you’re working on. LOL!