Alphabet Writing Practice

After learning prewriting strokes, kids start alphabet writing practice. Writing letters involves skills like fine motor skills, visual perceptual skills, and visual motor skills. Tracing letters and copying letters not only help work on these skills, BUT also help with motor memory!

With this printable, children will have the opportunity to practice all 26 upper and lower case letters! Let’s take a closer look at what’s inside the pack, how you can use it, and tips for alphabet writing practice!

This is a FREE 7 Page Downloadable PDF.  Click HERE to access the FREEBIE LIBRARY!

First, What’s Included in the Alphabet Writing Practice Pack:

  • 26 Letter Strips with both upper and lower case letters included
  • Each strip has the opportunity for your child to trace the letter, copy the letter with a starting dot to help with proper formation, 2 places to independently copy the letter, and a place to write the upper and lower case letter next to each other
  • Boxed boundaries are provided to assist with letter size and for children to visually see where letters will be placed on lines (tall, short)
  • See Picture Below
Alphabet Writing Practice

How Can you use this Letter Writing Pack?

  • Print off the pack and have the child practice writing Letters on paper
  • Use card stock to print off the pages and laminate. Use wipe-off markers or crayons to practice letters
  • Print off on card stock, cut strips, laminate each strip. Use wipe-off markers or crayons to practice one or a few letters depending on your child’s needs. You can also add a fine motor component by writing letters on clothespins and have your child place the correct letters in the last two boxes. This adds scanning and visual discrimination skills to the activity!
  • See pictures
Alphabet Printables
Alphabet writing Activities
Alphabet Writing Practice

Next, Here are some Tips to help with Letter formation:

As your child is working on writing letters, have them sign the letter. This is an added fine motor activity to help with coordination needed for pencil control! Besides helping with fine motor skills, click HERE to see other benefits for using sign!

Saying the letter and how to form it also helps with letter formation! If the child sees it, says it, signs it, and finally writes it, the learning process has now included a variety of senses!!

Posture is also important as children learn to write. Here are some things to think about:

  • Is the chair and table at the right height? Feet flat on the floor?
  • Assess your child’s grip to see if they would benefit from a pencil grip or different writing utensil.
  • Look at the position of the paper. Slant the paper the correct way according to if the child is right or left handed?

Finally, Here’s Access to your FREE Alphabet Writing Practice Printable!

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*Supervision is recommended with all activities for your child’s safety. These activities should not take the place of medical or therapeutic advice/intervention.

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