Sight Word Worksheets

What Are Sight Words?

The English language is fun to learn, and the pool of grammar is vast. There are so many things to learn in this language. While teachers can provide the students with assistance in learning word spellings and meanings, they find it difficult to teach the kids. These are the most commonly used words in writing, and students very frequently come across these terms when reading. These words are known as sight words. To better understand what these words are, you need to know that these are those that we use very frequently in our daily lives. But as they do not follow the rules of spelling or the six syllable types, they are difficult to teach. Decoding is difficult with these words, and students are often asked to memorize them. Words such as come does, who are the sight words that are most frequently used.

Elephant Words

Look at the words that the elephant is holding. Use these sight words to complete the sentences below.


How to Practice Your Sight Words

In every language, including the English language, there are some words that are so frequently used that without them, sentences might feel incomplete. Some of these words do not have a concrete image that will help one understand its meaning and usage. Kids at a young age are asked to memorize the words. These words are sight words. A problem that many parents and teachers face while helping students with sight words is finding ways to make students practice sight words. There are several activities that can help kids practice their sight words. Sight Word Vanish - Take sidewalk chalk and a spray bottle with water in it. Write a list of sight words on the ground. Ask kids run towards the list, count till 5, and make them stop at 5. Ask the kids to read the word they have stopped on; if they are able to read it, make them spray it. If the child has some issues with the word, make them read it but do not let them spray it. Repeat it until the list is complete. Word Hunt - Pick a book or a newspaper and ask your little ones to identify the sight words. If they are still in the learning phase, help them spot these words. Repeat the same activity until the kid begins to identify the sight words on their own. Word-O - Provide your kid with a sight words' menu, more like a list. Call out the sight words and make them spot the word on the list. If they are able to find the word easily, they can mark the word on their list. If they struggle with it, make them identify it but do not let them mark it. Make this a competition, and the first one to mark all their words will call out 'word-o.' You can set rewards too. These are some of the sight words practicing activities that can help you teach your kid sight words even at home!

Finish It Up

Look at the words or letters at the bottom of the page. Use these words to solve the problems below.


Look at the words in Column 1. Find the sight words in Column 2 that mean the opposite.

Verbs and Pronouns

Look at the words in the rectangle. Find the verbs and pronouns and write them in the correct column.


Complete the sentences by using the sight words at the bottom of the page.


Look at each set of words. Put a box around the two words if they rhyme.


What do each of these spell out?

Spell It Out

Look at each set of words and choose the correct spelling and circle it.

How to Match Words to Pictures

Matching words to pictures could be one of the most fun exercises for children. While your child enjoys doing activities as such, they also get to improve their cognitive abilities. They are honing their analytical skills as they progress. Moreover, they become decisive, and their judging skills only polish furthermore. Practice - Let us just believe the kids matching words to pictures are around five to six years of age. Now the thing with such little kids is that they either lose focus on what they do or barely take an interest. Even if they do take an interest, they will do it without putting any thought into their work. So, you have to ensure, while they are matching words to pictures, you don’t forget to explain them and that they know why they are actually matching words to pictures. Clarity in understanding - Explain the kid with clarity. All the how is and the why is so that he understands the very nitty-gritty of matching words to pictures. Not only will he take interest, but also, he’ll find the activity quite fun, and you’ll see quite a development in his overall personality.

Describe the Picture

Look at each picture. Find the word that describes the picture. Draw a line to the correct word.

Circle It

Look at each picture. Find the word that describes the picture. Put a circle around the word.

Add a Consonant

Look and say the name of each sight word. Add a consonant on the blank to make a rhyming word.

Say and Spell

Unscramble the words below. Say and spell the sight words as you write them on the lines.

Complete It

Read each sentence. Choose the correct sight word to complete each sentence.

Circle Me Right

Look at each set of words. Then choose the correct spelling for the sight words. Put a circle around the correct spelling.