Owl Literacy Center – Letters, CVC Words, and Sentence Puzzles
This printable owl literacy center provides opportunities for independent practice in letter matching, CVC words, and sentence building. Perfect for centers, these owl puzzles each include a recording sheet.
Are you looking for a way to integrate your owl theme into your literacy block? This printable owl literacy center provides opportunities for independent practice in letter matching, CVC words, and sentence building. Perfect for centers, these owl puzzles each include a recording sheet. Each set of puzzles also includes a label to aid in organization.
What’s Included in This Owl Literacy Center Set?
These three-part puzzles help students practice matching capital and lower-case letters to a beginning sound picture. These puzzles can be stored in zip-top bags, laminated envelopes, or photo storage boxes. Consider separating out sets of a few letters so the pieces don’t become overwhelming.
Owl CVC Words
These three-part puzzles help students with segmenting and blending CVC words. These puzzles can be stored in zip-top bags, laminated envelopes, or photo storage boxes. The puzzles can be separated by medial vowel for organizational purposes and have different colored borders for that reason. The black and white version can be printed on different colored card stock to ease sorting. A CVC word guide is included so students can check their work.
These simple sentence puzzles help students with reading high-frequency words, tracking print, and fluency. These puzzles each include a label with the completed sentence and can be stored in zip-top bags, laminated envelopes, or photo storage boxes. The puzzles have different colored borders to make sorting easy. The black and white version can be printed on different colored card stock to aid organization.
These pages can be used for accountability or assessment.
How to Use This Owl Literacy Center
These owl puzzles are perfect to use as a pocket chart center because students can organize and display their completed puzzles. They can also be assembled on the carpet or on a table—just make sure the children have enough space to spread out a little.
As mentioned above, the full sets would be too overwhelming and difficult to manage for most students, so I suggest making available just a subset at a time. For example, with the alphabet puzzles, choose a selection of letters and sounds that your group needs extra practice discerning, or choose the letters that you have most recently covered.
Some teachers choose to have the students use recording sheets while they work the puzzles (for accountability or to have evidence of the activity/accuracy). Others choose to forgo the recording sheets. The sheets can also be used as stand-alone worksheets or assessment tools at a later time.
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Susan Jennings (My Happy Place)
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Permission to copy for single classroom use only.
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