Water Cycle Worksheets
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If the child is inquisitive about water, our free, printable water cycle worksheets have all the information they need. Explore a prime aspect of Earth's Systems starting with water cycle and its four stages - evaporation, condensation, precipitation, and collection. While the stages involved in a water cycle and their definitions might sound like a lot for the child at the beginning, thanks to our wide-ranging activities, they will soon take to the water cycle like a duck to water. Children will find themselves labeling, matching, and doing a cut-and-glue as they answer our water cycle worksheets pdf!
We recommend our worksheets on water cycle for grade 3, grade 4, grade 5, and grade 6.
Water accounts for over two-thirds of our planet’s surface, so it's only fair that we know how many stages water goes through before we finally collect it. It won't take long for this diagram, replete with beautifully illustrative pictures, to be your grade 3 and grade 4 kids' favorite.
Matching the Water Cycle Stages and Names
The 4th grade and 5th grade students will match the picture that shows actual drops of rain falling from clouds to "precipitation" in a jiffy, as this stage of the water cycle needs no introduction. Match each water-cycle-stage picture to its name in this pdf.
Labeling the Stages in a Water Cycle
The continuous circulation of water in the Earth's atmosphere from one state to another is called the water cycle or hydrological cycle. Let the 6th grade children recall the names of each stage to label the water cycle diagram.
Sequencing the Stages in a Water Cycle
A process is a series of actions that occur one after another to achieve a result. Cut the pictures and short descriptions and glue them in this section of our printable water cycle worksheets. Grade 5 and grade 6 children will treasure the nature's gift of water more dearly.
Identifying Stages in Water Cycle
The process that converts water in lakes and rivers from its liquid state to gaseous stage is called evaporation. Instruct the 5th grade and 6th grade student to read each description and write which stage in the water cycle it's referring to.