Practice identifying and using different homophones with Valentine’s Day Task Cards!
Hello, Homophones…With a Valentine’s Day Twist!
Valentine’s Day is coming up, and what better way to celebrate is by integrating a bit of sweetness into every subject? We’ve created a fun set of Valentine’s Day-themed homophone task cards to help your upper elementary students review homophone usage.
Students read through the task card and determine which homophone is the best to use in each sentence. They will then record their answers on the recording sheet.
An answer sheet is included with your download for students to self-check their answers.
Scaffolding + Extension Tips
Support struggling students by providing them with reference materials such as a homophones anchor chart.
Are you looking for alternate difficulty levels for this resource? This resource can be easily modified for more accessible or challenging readability by editing the Google Slides file!
Drop That Homophones Worksheet! Try Task Cards Instead!
A dedicated, experienced educator team created this resource for students to work on independently in your Valentine’s Day Writing Centers or stations. However, check out our suggestions for using this activity to reinforce your small group and full-class lessons, too:
🏫 Whole Class Instruction
Project the task cards on a whiteboard and work through each together, discussing different ways of approaching and completing the questions.
🧮 Small Group
Teach concepts in a small group setting. Students can use mini whiteboards to “show and share” their work for each problem.
✏️ Individual Practice
For an independent task, students can use their writing notebooks to record their answers.
Easily Prepare This Resource for Your Students
Use the dropdown icon on the Download button to choose between PDF or Google Slides versions of this resource. An answer key is included with your download.
Print on cardstock for added durability and longevity. Place all pieces in a folder or large envelope for easy access.
Punch a hole in each corner to keep the task cards out of pockets or under desks to place them on a binder ring.
This resource was created by Anna Helwig, a teacher in Arizona and Teach Starter collaborator.
Write a review to help other teachers and parents like yourself. If you'd like to request a change to this resource, or report an error, select the corresponding tab above.