Free Funny Fall Writing Prompts to Get Kids Writing

Free Funny Fall Writing Prompts to Get Kids Writing

Funny Fall Writing Prompts Printables That Get Kids WritingHave you ever asked your kids to write and heard groans in response? I have! That is until I started encouraging my kids to write funny stuff. Suddenly writing was fun!

Humorous writing not only motivates reluctant writers, but aids memory and learning. Kids (and adults) remember funny material better.

You can get the printable prompts here.¬†SUBSCRIBERS>>> You’ll find your copy in the Subscriber Freebies Folder linked at the bottom of your email.

How to Get Your Kids Writing Funny

You know what I mean. ūüôā

The first step is to give your kids permission to use humor. Even the blandest writing prompts can be hilarious when young writers feel free to let their funny creative juices flow.

The second step is to give them prompts that are related to what is going on with them. I did my master’s thesis in psychology on humor and learned the obvious: relatable humor is funny! Depressed people will laugh at depression jokes, for example. So give the¬†kids¬†writing prompts about fall in the fall! Can’t come up with anything? No worries! I’ve got you covered. You can either use the writing prompts that follow in your homeschool or classroom verbally or you can use the colorful printables with handwriting lines available to subscribers.

The third step is to be flexible with the form of writing. Allow your students to dictate their writing or type it depending on their level. By the way, I don’t think there’s an age range for these prompts.

Funny Fall Writing Prompts

  • If I were a leaf, I would like to fall on_____________because________________.
  • Jack Frost is a mythical character who is said to create the frost we see on windows. Name and describe a character who is responsible for leaves changing color in the fall.
  • Write a letter to the editor of a newspaper from Johnny Appleseed, admitting that you didn’t exactly plant all the apple trees, even though that’s what everyone says.
  • Write a paper to convince people that your favorite kind of apple is the best.
  • Write a story about a squirrel who thought it was spring when it was fall.
  • Write about what happened when a horse who was allergic to hay pulled a wagon for a hay ride.
  • Create a recipe that includes pumpkin that really shouldn’t include it.
  • If you were a talking jack-o-lantern, what would you say?
  • Write a poem about fall the way Eeyore of Winnie-the-Pooh would write it (it doesn’t have to rhyme).
  • Write a poem about fall the way Tigger of Winnie-the-Pooh would write it.
  • Write a letter to hunters as though you were a turkey wanting to live.
  • If you served all of your favorite foods for Thanksgiving, what would be on the menu?

Download Your Free Funny Fall Writing Prompts Printables

Can you say that subtitle three times fast? ūüėČ In the PDF, I share more tips for encouraging your kids to write humorous material. You’ll get a printable page for hand-written work for each prompt. You’ll also automatically receive the winter, spring, and summer versions. If you hate getting email, know that once you subscribe, you can change your preferences to Freebies Only. You’ll only be notified when a post describes a new subscriber freebie, which you’ll automatically have access to.

Click the turkey image below, add your email, and the download will automatically arrive. By the way, if you like this material, I would love for you to share it with other teachers and parents you know.

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Free Homeschool Weekly To-Do List Printable

Free Homeschool Weekly To-Do List Printable

Weekly Homeschool To-Do List Free PrintableI shared a daily to-do list for homeschoolers, but that doesn’t cover everything we should be doing, does it? This weekly list is a great goal for six other tasks. If you’d like a free printable copy, click the orange button¬†below to subscribe to Psychowith6 and you’ll receive it in your inbox lickety split! Current subscribers can find it in the folder linked at the bottom of your Psychowith6 email.
Click Here to Get the FREE Printable

Add your printable to your homeschool binder in a page protector, laminate it, or frame it and you can use it every week with a dry erase marker. It’s a great reminder for me and I hope it is for you! Note that this is a PDF as pictured above and is not editable. If you want a to-do list that you can create yourself, check out the Homeschool Record Form or the Quarterly Checklist.

#1 Group Time

I admit that I once thought homeschoolers couldn’t possibly get enough social time. How wrong I was. But it’s a vital part of our homeschool to get together with other homeschoolers for co-ops and classes. We’ve also enjoyed having the kids participate in other sports and activities that aren’t just for homeschoolers. I don’t have to worry about forgetting this task. My kids insist upon group time!

#2 Field Trip

While we don’t go on a formal field trip every week, I do aspire to regularly take the kids out where they can learn and explore. Nature walks, parks, museums, and even the grocery store can work. Ask questions of the different workers you come into contact with. We’ve learned so much from just doing that!

#3 Rest

Some of you laughed when you read my suggestions of group time and field trips, because all you do is go, go, go! But homeschoolers need a day of rest, too. Sunday is our day, but we all have different schedules. Allowing everyone to relax and do what interests them with no schedule is so important physically, emotionally, and spiritually.

#4 Review

I believe it’s so important to review what we’ve learned–not through formal testing–but by discussing it and answering verbal questions, especially when kids are younger. I haven’t done a great job with¬†this and that’s a shame, because review reminds mom how much she has actually accomplished and helps move information into long-term memory. Every day, write a couple of questions on notecards based on what you’ve learned and play a little Jeopardy game at the end of the week. It could be everyone’s favorite time. That’s my goal.

#5 Clean

If we didn’t clean up twice a day, our house would be condemned in no time. But we still need time for more time-consuming tasks like dusting, vacuuming, and laundry. Build time for this more concentrated cleaning into your school schedule so you won’t be stressed. I assign various tasks based on the kids’ ages. We have been doing a little of these throughout the week for years, but we are going to try to knock these chores out on one day. We’ll see how it goes.

#6 Worship

We see our worship as part of our homeschool. We all learn something in Bible class and from sermons, even though we study in depth as part of our studies. Church is something we don’t want to miss! But when illness strikes, my husband will often read and discuss the Bible with us. I have some Bible study DVDs that I would love for us to watch together as well. We haven’t made the time for them, so that’s a goal, too.

How about you? What goes on your weekly to-do list? Let’s chat at Homeschool Sanity on Facebook or on Periscope.

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A Homeschooler’s Daily To-Do List

A Homeschooler’s Daily To-Do List

A Homeschooler's Daily To-Do List

Want a copy of this daily to-do list to print and place in a page protector or frame to use with a dry-erase marker? Click here:

To-Do List Please!When you’re a new homeschooler or even when you’re experienced, you can become overwhelmed by everything you think you should be doing in your homeschool on a daily basis. The good news is there’s nothing wrong with you! You may have just overloaded your to-do list. To save our sanity when we’re trying to add too many things to our days, I created a simple to-do list with six tasks that we can accomplish most days.

#1 Pray

As a Christian homeschooling family, this is foundational. I shared in the video below that we pray about what we’re thankful for, sorry for, and what we need help with. It never fails that when I’m feeling stressed, prayer will calm me down. We also pray for family and friends by selecting a few of the Christmas cards that are sent to us each year. Want to read more about establishing a family devotional time? Check out this post.

#2 Read

Reading is our favorite homeschooling activity. If it’s not your child’s favorite, check out these tips for reluctant readers. We enjoy reading individually, but love reading books out loud that correspond to our Mystery of History volume. One of our favorite books this year was Raiders from the Sea (a Christian fiction series about the Vikings). Reading is also a critical skill for our kids’ academic and life success, so it’s going to be high on our to-do list. I hope it is on yours, too.

#3 Solve

Math skills are also very important for life¬†success. Avoid the college remedial math courses by making sure your kids are practicing their math facts, playing math games, and regularly learning math principles. We love Life of Fred math for this because it’s reading based and just plain fun.¬†Check out my Homeschool Math board on Pinterest for some great activities to try.

#4 Create

I’ve written before about my angst about art, but I’ve found programs I really liked such as Atelier. But creating time (which is so important to our children’s happiness and future accomplishment) can be writing time, Lego time, robotics time, Minecraft time, or music time. Time to create and some basic materials are all you need.

#5 Test

Science is becoming more important to future careers than ever before. Doing experiments with a science curriculum you love (click to see a list of the best!) is a great way to give kids the opportunity to test their hypotheses, but nature walks are too. Cindy West has created an amazing curriculum for this purpose that you can use on the fly. There’s no reason not to put a little science into your day!

#6 Play

When the day becomes so crowded with seat work and classes and activities that there’s no time for play, there’s a problem. It’s even a problem when we don’t get time to play as homeschool moms. We all need a little margin in our day and dare I say it, a little boredom, to help us unwind and find our own fun. I think it’s really important not to dictate what the play time is used for, because then it isn’t really play. I do, however, believe in setting some screen time limits. I encourage you to pick up your free homeschool daily to-do list if you haven’t already! To-Do List Please!>If you already subscribe to Psychowith6, you’ll find the link to the Subscriber Freebies folder in your welcome email.

Is there anything else you think is important to do daily (if possible)? Let’s chat about it at Homeschool Sanity on Facebook.

Watch the Video on Homeschool Daily To-Do’s

Follow me @Psychowith6 on Periscope for more sanity-saver broadcasts for homeschooling and life.

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The Most Motivating Homeschool Planner Ever

The Most Motivating Homeschool Planner Ever

The most motivating homeschool planner ever. Free!If you’re anything like me, you’ve spent way too much time trying to make digital homeschool planners work for you, when they just don’t!

That’s why I created the Easiest Homeschool Record System Ever¬†that you can easily customize for your kids. I still think it’s a great way to keep homeschool records. But something happened that made me create a form that I think is even more MOTIVATING for kids (and for parent teachers, too).

I call it the Quarter Checklist, but you may call it a lifesaver!

Here’s how I came up with the idea. We were nearing the end of the school year. Some of my kids were behind in some subjects and were close to being finished with others. I really wanted them to be done with their independent work before we went on our family vacation. So I asked them what lesson they were on in each subject. I then made them a checklist of lessons to complete to be done with the school year. Here’s what happened.

  • My daughter became obsessed with finishing her school work, even begging to stay home from scrapbooking so she could work.
  • My son began working through multiple math lessons a day.
  • My older son spent hours finishing up his history reading.

All without any nagging on my part! That’s when I got to thinking.

How could I motivate the kids to work this way all year long?

I thought about what made that list so effective and here’s what I realized:

  • It was a closed list. My kids knew that if they finished the list, they didn’t have to keep working.
  • It was a short list. Unlike the list in their regular planners, the list seemed very doable.
  • It offered a reward. Not only were we going on vacation when they finished, but the kids worked for the reward of having free time.
  • I could do this during the school year too!

So I created a school quarter checklist for next school year.

Homeschool Planner Checklist freebie

 

The great news is I created one for you, too. Here’s how it works:

Click to Get Your PDF

Make a list of each subject your child will do independently. Label one column with that subject. For example LOF for Life of Fred Math. You may need more than one sheet per child, depending on the number of subjects. If you end up with multiple sheets, note the page numbers at the top of the forms. Don’t have something next to each checkbox? Even better! Your child will feel like they have very little to do!

For each subject, determine how many total lessons s/he will complete in a year. Divide that number by four.

List the lesson or page numbers for the first quarter next to each check box on the form. If your children’s handwriting is neat enough, you can have them complete these forms themselves. If that isn’t a sanity saver!¬†(If you run out of room for that subject, circle NEXT PAGE; otherwise circle YOU’RE DONE!)

Write the date the quarter officially ends in front of the year and plan a reward. We love to go out for breakfast. If your student finishes before that date, s/he enjoys the reward of no independent work (even if family subjects and classes continue through the quarter).

Store your completed checklists on clipboards. There’s something about a clipboard that’s so motivating! ¬†I love these Dexas clipboard cases¬†that have space for notebooks and pencils and have a carrying handle. Don’t you? There is a color for every student.

Even if your child has multiple pages to work with, the perception will be that their lessons are¬†very, very doable! Because that’s the case, your student is likely to be extra motivated. One tip: only plan one quarter at a time. Life happens!

How to Use the Quarter Checklist as a Teacher

I know I’m not the only one who gets discouraged when I get behind on my school plans. Using the Quarter Checklist, I think I can not only stay on schedule, but even get ahead. Here’s why:

The kids will be motivated to move through lessons quickly so we can get done with ALL of our schooling ahead of schedule.

I will be motivated to finish all the lessons because I’m working with a closed list.

I can use the form to show them how we’re doing after taking a sick day or free day to motivate them to spend extra time with me on subject.

Get Your Quarter Checklist Planner Free


(You can print it in color or black-and-white using your printer settings).

I’d love it if you’d share the sanity with homeschooling friends and let me know how it’s working for you on Facebook. Check out the other great ideas¬†I’m pinning on Pinterest.

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The Ultimate List of Free Grammar Games

The Ultimate List of Free Grammar Games

The Ultimate List of FREE Grammar Games -- a huge list of games to teach parts of speech, punctuation, sentence types, and writing. Grammar doesn't have to be boring!Grammar and writing can be a tedious subject to teach. Fortunately, there are so many amazing free games available to make teaching them fun. Until now, you had to Google your heart out to find them. No more! Below is an organized list of FREE grammar games for teaching¬†parts of speech, punctuation, sentences and writing. I’ve described each game so you can decide if it’s for you. Following each section is a Pinterest board including those games. Follow them and be sure to pin this post so you can reference it later.

More Grammar Game Sanity

None of these games are online games. For a great list of online games, instruction, and quizzes for grammar, see The Best Free Grammar Websites. Many of the following games are appropriate for both classroom and homeschool use. I love to use games that require multiple players in our family co-op.

To make prepping many of these games even easier, pick up an Amazon laminator and pouches.

Free Parts of Speech Games

Adverb & Adjectives Game – Players must correctly identify adverbs and adjectives and use them in sentences to keep cards.

Go Fishing for Grammar – Play Go Fish with parts of speech cards.

Grammargories – Students compete to write words for parts of speech the fastest.

Jenga Review – Students have to answer a corresponding grammar question before placing it on top of the tower.

Play the Bag Game – students win a point for each part of speech (drawn from a paper bag) used correctly in a sentence.

Grammar Hopscotch – Students have to think of an appropriate word for the part of speech when they stop to pick up their marker.

Hot Potato Grammar – a cross between the Hot Potato game and musical chairs to identify parts of speech.

M & M Challenge Code – A chart for M & M colors and parts of speech that could be used for games of your choice.

Noun and Verb Charades

Parts of Speech Bingo

Parts of Speech Tic-Tac-Toe

Penguin Parts of Speech Game – Students move around the game board after identifying the part of speech in the sentence.

Race Around the Nouns, Verbs, and Adjectives Game – players must move to a word on the game board that fits the part of speech drawn.

Roll, Say, Play Adjective or Adverb Game – Students roll a die and write a word using dry erase marker in the correct column. Winners have the most cards correct.

Solve It! Parts of Speech Game – this game treats parts of speech like a mystery to be solved.

Spaced Out Adjectives and Adverbs Game – two teams divide into aliens and spaceman. Drawn cards must be identified as adjectives or adverbs. Words modified must be identified as well. Players who draw a planet card lose all their cards.

Students as Props – Three students have either noun, verb, or adjective taped to their foreheads. Other students tape appropriate words to each student.

Word Dominoes – Cards with words and parts of speech on them are played like dominoes.

Word-Eating Whale Game – an empty milk jug is transformed into a whale and is used to eat caps that have verbs on them (and not nouns) in the tub.

Nouns

Basketball Pronoun Game – basketball-themed board game teaching he and she pronouns to young or special needs learners.

Make it Plural! – Students have to give the plural form of nouns in this board game.

Post It Note Noun Hunt – Players find Post It Note nouns and sort them into person, place, and thing categories.

I Have…Who Has? Plural Nouns Game – This game is played like Go Fish.

Irregular Plurals Card Game – This game is played like Go Fish. Students ask if the other players have the singular or plural form of the noun to make a match.

Grammar Game for Plurals and Possessive Nouns – Students compete with different colored markers on a dry erase board to write the most plurals and possessives in categories.

Pick a Dot Pronouns – Students remove a dot to reveal a pronoun that they must then use in a sentence.

Plural Nouns Four Corners Game

Possessive Nouns Game – Uses illustrated cards.

Possessive Nouns Sorting Game – Students can time their sort to make it a game.

Pronoun Slap Down – identify and collect types of pronouns.

Pronoun Word Detective – Includes a matching a board game to teach pronoun identification.

Proper Noun Sit Down, Stand Up – Power Point slides of common or proper nouns are used to have students sit down for common nouns and stand up for proper.

Proper Noun Tic-Tac-Toe – Players must write a proper noun for the listed common noun as their X or O.

Pumpkin Common or Proper Noun Scavenger Hunt Рplayers look for pumpkins hidden with common or proper nouns on them and record which they are when they find them.

Shining Plurals – Players must identify the plural form and can then keep the card. If they draw a string of lights, they have to return their cards to the pile.

What Gets a Capital Letter? – Students use this board game to determine which words should be capitalized and why.

Verbs

Gator Grammar – Players must identify the past, present, or future tense verb to finish the sentence. Drawing a gator results in loss of cards.

Grammar Sandwiches – Can be played as a matching or Go Fish game for irregular verbs.

Phineas and Verb – Students have to use the correct verb tense in this card game based on the Disney show.

The Verb Game – Students compete to write as many unique verbs that can be associated with a place as possible.

Slap It! Irregular Past Tense Verb Game РStudents compete to be the fastest to slap the past tense form of the verb and win the cards underneath.

Verb Balloon Pop – Students pop balloons that contain paper slips with verbs that must be taped onto the correct tense. This could be a race or just for fun.

Verb Race – Students have to write the correct past tense form on dry erase boards to advance on the game board.

Verb Relay Race – Each leg of the relay uses a different action verb.

Verb Freeze – Students act out verbs like charades.

Verb Vine – Players must make the changes to the verb directed by the game board.

Adjectives

Adjective File Folder Game – Students use picture adjectives to prompt them to give thorough descriptions.

Adjective Game Time Filler – Players answer questions about themselves. They sit down if the adjective doesn’t apply, leaving one winner.

Adjective Mystery Bags – Students use adjectives to describe objects in mystery bags.

Alphabetical Adjectives Connect the Dots – You could have students race to complete their pictures by connecting the adjectives in alphabetical order.

Apples to Apples Adjectives – Players draw picture cards and try to submit the best to match the adjective card drawn.

Monster Adjectives – Monster picture adjectives board game.

Roll the Dice Adjectives – Students have to use 10 vivid adjectives to describe the noun picture they roll.

Adverbs

Adverbial Action – Students play charades with adverbs

Adverb Jeopardy – Played like Jeopardy with students identifying the adverb in the sentence.

Adverbs of Time Snakes and Ladders – A Chutes-and-Ladders type board game for adverbs.

Adverb Sort – Players time themselves as they sort adverbs by the questions they answer.

How Often Adverb Game – Board game in which players must answer personal questions using adverbs of time and frequency.

In the Manner of the Adverb – One player leaves the room. The remaining players draw an adverb and act it out when the missing player returns. The returned player must guess the adverb.

Miming Adverb Game – The student draws a verb and adverb card and acts them out. The remaining players must guess both words and use them in a sentence to describe the student’s action.

Walk the Walk Charades – Another adverb charades game

Prepositions

Back to School Prepositions Bingo – using pictures of school-related objects

Bug Prepositions – bug themed cards can be used for Go Fish or Lotto.

Cowboy and Cowgirl Preposition Game – cute board game using a cowboy and cowgirl moving around based on preposition cards.

Games for Teaching Prepositional Phrases in Middle School – Games include Knock Once, Sentence Wars, Weave a Tale, Bad Day Charades, Prepositional Phrase Jeopardy, Drama Time and Sing It.

Motor Skills Preposition Game – a game that lets young children work the wiggles out while teaching prepositions.

Preposition Bingo

Prepositions Board Game – game requires players to use the correct preposition in a sentence. Great for ESL students.

Where is the Bunny File Folder Preschool Preposition Game – players choose the sentence that describes the pictures of the bunny’s location.
Follow Dr. Melanie Wilson @psychowith6’s board Parts of Speech Games on Pinterest.

Send them to Grammar Galaxy creative1

Free Punctuation Games

Comma Relay – A comma is exchanged between runners who must correctly punctuate a sentence for their leg. Contraction Bingo – this two-player Bingo game teaches contractions. Contraction Concentration – Students match contractions in sentences to the words that form them. Dinosaur Bones Punctuation Game – Players move to the space on the board with punctuation that matches their sentence card. Green Eggs and Ham Punctuation Game – Seuss-themed board game. Players must choose the ending punctuation of sentences on cards. Minion Contractions Game – Players help each minion find the two words that make up his contraction. Missing Punctuation Game – Cards contain sentences mission punctuation. Players locate the punctuation marks on the game board. Name That Punctuation Mark – Students are given clues to use to identify the punctuation mark. Punctuation Car File Folder Game – Young students match the punctuation marks to sentences. Punctuation Mark Tic-Tac-Toe Punctuation Present – This game is played a lot like Bingo. Punctuation Red Light, Green Light – Students play Red Light, Green Light and must follow commands associated with punctuation marks. Types of Sentence Baseball Game – Players catch a crumpled up sentence and determine what punctuation mark it needs. Quotation Mark Showdown – Teams compete to correctly identify and punctuate quotes. Follow Dr. Melanie Wilson @psychowith6’s board Punctuation Games on Pinterest.

Free Sentence & Writing Games

The Better Editor Game -- a free game for teaching self-editing!

The Better Editor Game – a game I created to teach students to self-edit (and gives parents a way to edit their students’ work too!)

Citation Hunt – Students have to find quotes in a book to support assertions about the book the teacher has made to earn points and beat the teacher.

Consequences – A group writing game with funny consequences.

I Have…Who Has? Subject / Predicate Game – This game is played like Go Fish.

Four Corners Sentence Type Game – Students go to one of four corners corresponding to a sentence type. They sit down if the sentence read matches their type.

Four Kinds of Sentences Game – Identify what kind of sentence is on the card and advance on the game board.

Interactive Games for Sentence Fragments – Includes Words on Strips of Paper (students try to find someone with an independent clause to go with their dependent clause); Pairs Game (students work in pairs to transform sentence fragments into the best or most humorous sentences); and Song Game (teams compete in determining whether song titles are fragments or sentences).

Frog Punctuation Capitalization Activities – Students look for frog-themed sentences around the room, add a capital letter, punctuation, and put them in order.

Guess What Writing Game – Have a student write to describe an object and another player has to guess what it is.

Law & Order Sentence Structure Review Game – Students compete in this game that reviews sentence types and common sentence errors.

Main Idea and Details Game – Teams race to identify the main idea of a group of sentences.

Matching Topic Sentence to Paragraph – Students try to find the other player who has the topic sentence to their paragraph.

Musical Papers – Students edit their peers’ papers until the music stops and then they move to the next paper.

Paragraph Mix Up – Cut up a paragraph into sentences and mix them up. Have students race to put them in correct order.

Poof! Sentence Types – Players draw a strip and identify if it’s a sentence or fragment. If correct, they keep the strip. If they draw Poof!, they lose their strips.

Random Words Poem – See which student can include the most dictionary words in a poem that still makes sense.

Snowy Sentences – Features snowman-themed word cards that have to be put in order to form sentences. Could be done as a race.

Tabloids – Students creative a factual news story and a tabloid-type story. Other players guess which is which.

Telephone Oracle – A group writing game with writers answering questions and then attempting to guess the question that goes with the answer.

The Sentence Game – A great family game. Players fold paper over and add sentences or illustrations with funny results.

Type of Sentence Game – Players try to guess whether a declarative sentence is true, answer interrogatives, perform commands, and reply to exclamations.

What Kind of Sentence is It Scoot Game – Students move around the room determining which type of sentence each is.
Follow Dr. Melanie Wilson @psychowith6’s board Free Sentence Games on Pinterest.

Want More Ultimate Lists?

Check out my Ultimate Guide to Classical Conversations Resources and more lists from the iHomeschool Network bloggers.

ultimateguides2015

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The Better Editor Game

The Better Editor Game

The Better Editor Game -- a free game for teaching self-editing!

The biggest challenge for teachers when it comes to grammar and writing is helping kids edit their own writing. Teaching editing is especially difficult for homeschooling parents who don’t feel confident in their writing ability. My homeschooling friends ask me to edit their students’ papers all the time.

In the interest of teacher sanity, I created a game that will teach students¬†how to edit their own writing AND will make it easier for you to edit your child’s paper.

How the Better Editor Game Promotes Editing Skills

You can use the Better Editor Game for any writing assignment. Hand the game printout to the students. Printing in color is better as the errors are marked in red.

The student will read an example error and will look for it throughout their paper. This means of editing is much easier and clearer for students and teaches them to avoid similar errors in the future. Every error of that type found will be highlighted or circled and the error number will be added above.

When the student is done looking for errors (and the great thing is you can add your own error to look for), they total how many errors they’ve found. They then hand their paper and the game sheet to a peer editor or to their teacher. In most cases, they will WIN the game by finding more errors than the second editor. The win gives students confidence that they can edit their own work.

You Can Download and Print the Game for Free

If you like this game, be sure to subscribe to Psychowith6 so you don’t miss my upcoming Ultimate List of Free Grammar Games and other great resources for teaching and life.

Click here or on the game picture below to access the PDF.

The Better Editor Game - the game that teaches self-editing!

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