Commonly Confused Words Worksheets
Direct your attention to our free, printable commonly confused words worksheets and toggle between the intrigue and learning such words inspire! Don't let words that have similar pronunciation, meaning, or spelling perplex you anymore! Familiarize yourself with a rich list of commonly confused words; practice using them in stacks of sentences so you always choose the correct word. Distinguish between "accept" and "except" and find the difference between "their", "they're", and "there". Leaf through our commonly confused words worksheet pdfs and choose what confuses you the most!
These worksheets are most recommended for students in grade 3, grade 4, grade 5, and grade 6.
Two easily confused words, "accept" and "except" have caused many a child in 3rd grade and 4th grade to throw a fit. Let the young wordsmiths first learn the meanings of the two words and complete each sentence using "accept" or "except" as suitable.
It's an "everyday" thing for kids in grade 3 and grade 4 to confuse "everyday" and "every day"! Explain the difference to them and use the examples to demonstrate it, before you ask them to complete the sentences choosing between the two words.
Explore the nuances of vocabulary words like a devotional act with our free printable worksheets on commonly confused words! Flip between "lose" and "loose" as you complete a bunch of sentences using one of these commonly confused words.
Welcome the awesome threesome "their", "they're", and "there" into our commonly confused words exercises pdf! Help 5th grade and 6th grade children tell the words apart from each other and complete each sentence with "their", "they're", or "there".
Extraordinarily fun and incredibly instructional, our commonly confused words worksheets with answers are an utter joy for students in grade 5 and grade 6. Study how "stationery" and "stationary" are different and complete the sentences as directed.
Not one or two but a great stock of commonly confused words are up for grabs here! Find the difference between "lie/lay", "advice/advise", "less/fewer", and a lot more as you choose between the confused words in each set to complete the sentence.