Fourth-grade - Ela concepts

Below is list of all worksheets available under this concept. Worksheets are organized based on the concept with in the subject.

Click on concept to see list of all available worksheets.

  • Put the Story Sequence in Order

    Story sequencing will allow third graders to improve their reading comprehension by putting the sequence of events in the correct order.

  • Fourth Grade Reading Practice: Complete the Mystery

    This reading worksheet's a good way for 4th graders to boost vocabulary and spelling, and a great tool to get in shape for standardized testing.

  • Story Sequencing: Selena's Bicycle

    This sequencing worksheet gets kids to put a story together in chronological order. Use this sequencing worksheet to help tell the story of a girl and her bike.

  • Opening Sentences Writing Practice

    Offering three strategies on how to write a good first sentence, this worksheet helps kids become stronger writers.

  • Writing Resources

    Teach your child how to use writing resources like dictionaries thesauruses and help her brush up on her alphabetizing skills with this handy worksheet.

  • Organization in Writing

    This worksheet will improve your child's organization in writing by having him to use a flow chart to get in the habit of outlining his ideas.

  • Letter Writing for Kids

    Using this great template to help with letter writing for kids, encourage your child to flex his imagination as he writes a letter to a friend.

  • What is a Narrative? Key Features

    In this activity, students will consider the key features of a narrative, such as plot, setting, rising action, and characters.

  • Winter Hyperbole

    Delve into the art of exaggeration with a fun hyperbole activity! Kids will think of wacky ways to describe some cold winter scenarios.

  • Write a Descriptive Paragraph

    Help your budding writer learn to "show, not tell" with this creative writing exercise.

  • Reading Response Letter Interactive

    Students will look over a sample reading response letter and identify important elements in the text.

  • Finish the Story

    Read the introduction and conclusion of this story starter, and use his own creativity to finish the story about Fiona's fury.

  • Snowflake Writing

    Imagine you spent a day in the life of a snowflake. What winter wonders would you see? Have some fun with this creative writing prompt.

  • What Sounds Better? Verbs and Adjectives

    Encourage students to explore the impact of using vivid verbs and adjectives on a simple description, then practice revising a phrase on their own.

  • Music Appreciation

    Mini musicians, get ready for a jukebox adventure back in time! Visit the Library of Congress Jukebox website to hear 5 classic melodies by famous composers.

  • Three Sentence Structures

    Students will review and play with three basic sentence structures to liven up their writing.

  • Sentence Combining Practice

    Can your child help Sarah make her writing less repetitive? This sentence combining exercise will help your child, too!

  • How to Write a Paragraph

    Yum, this paragraph is making me hungry! With this introductory worksheet, your student will learn how to write a paragraph.

  • Capitalizing and Punctuating Titles and Headings

    Show your students that learning to capitalize and punctuate titles isn’t that hard when they review and practice these simple guidelines.

  • Zombie Writing

    Tom, the boy zombie, is just a misunderstood monster. Help him tell his story from his point of view with this fun and creative writing prompt.

  • Complete the Mystery

    Boost reading comprehension skills with this language arts worksheet. Kids read the story, then use clues from the story to write their own conclusion below.

  • Sentence Sequencing

    Practice composition skills and help the reporter get his review of Delicious Treats bakery together sentence by sentence sequencing his points into order.

  • Identify the Main Idea

    Sometimes the main idea of a piece of writing leads to the perfect title!

  • Story Sequencing: Lunch Time

    This lunch time story is completely out of order! Can your child read each sentence and number them correctly so that the story makes sense?