A-Z Letter Formation Worksheets
Break down letter formation into segments, and with less and less visual cues so kids learn to write uppercase letters the correct way, from the beginning! Packet includes 26 uppercase letter pages and strategies to incorporate sensory-motor letter writing activities.
The A-Z Letter Formation Worksheet set has everything you need to gather a baseline level on handwriting, re-connect with students, and make letter learning FUN. Work on pencil movements and proper letter formation so you can help students excel in handwriting.
Let’s make learning letters, letter reversals, and messy handwriting fun and easy!
- 26 worksheet pages, one for each uppercase letter
- Includes visual prompts that reduce with each line, so kids can learn letter formation the right way, from the start
- Includes a starting dot for each line segment, so children know where to place their pencil. No more forming letters from the bottom
- Includes lined writing space with highlighted spaces, so children know where to place letters
- Works on spatial awareness
- Improves letter formation for neater written work
- Reduces letter reversals
- Perfect for practicing letters with a “just right” amount of visual cues
Included in this worksheet set:
Uppercase A-Z Letter Formation Pages- Breaks down each letter into segments, so kids can get a feel for pencil placement and how to form letters correctly.
Hands-on Learning Activities- Includes activity ideas to extend the use of these worksheets, so kids can practice letter formation again and again without becoming bored.
Multisensory experiences- Offers children opportunities to practice letters with hands-on activities, sensory play, and movement. We as instructors can get creative with providing sensory-based experiences that the child engages in as they learn the motor plan of letters, in combination with sensory and motor input. Use the sensory experiences to practice letter formation to gain feedback from joints and body movements so kids learn to create a motor plan for each letter.
Therapeutic Practice- Offers children opportunities to practice letter formation with varying degrees of verbal, visual, and physical prompts, or cues. When they practice writing letters, you can offer them less and less visual cues, physical prompts, or verbal indicators so they gain experience in forming the letters accurately.