Adverbs Teacher Resources

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For this conjunctive adverb worksheet, students underline conjunctive adverbs, fill in punctuation for sentences that use conjunctive adverbs, fill in blanks in sentences with conjunctive adverbs and determine whether sentences are punctuated correctly.
Young scholars categorize a list of words into various categories of their choosing. They notice patterns in the lists and discuss -ly words and adverbs. They practice adding adverbs to sentences.
In this adverb instructional activity, students use context clues to fill the blank with the correct adverb.  A word blank is provided for the students to use. 
In this adverbs activity, students draw two lines from each sentence beginning through two adverbs and two sentence endings.
In this ESL adverb worksheet, students read about adverbs, watch the Grammar Rock adverb video, fill in words to the song and read a list of adverbs.
Students complete a sentence. In this parts of speech activity, students review parts of speech. Students view a sentence and brainstorm other words to replace the original nouns, verbs, adjectives and adverbs.
Students complete worksheets where they identify adverbs and then use adverbs in narratives. For this adverbs lesson plan, students make an adverb word web and add those adverbs into their own narratives.
What is the role of an adverb? After checking out the example with your class, use a worksheet to assess their understanding of adverbs and the words they modify. In the second exercise, learners will identify whether the adverb tells how, when, where, or to what extent. Answers are provided for the two exercises (and five that aren't included) on the final page. 
In this grammar worksheet, students, working with a partner, add frequency expressions/adverbs to make twenty sentences more interesting and intriguing.
For this adverbs worksheet, students answer short answer questions about adverbs and identify parts of speech in sentences. Students complete 22 problems.
In this adverb clauses worksheet, students answer short answer questions and mark adverb clauses in sentences. Students complete 19 problems.
In this adverbs practice worksheet, students read the definition of adverbs as well as tips regarding adverbs. Students respond to 10 questions that require them to identify the adverbs in sentences.
Sixth graders choose adjectives to describe an object given by the teacher and share with the class, then do the same for a verb, choosing an adverb to modify each. In this adjective or adverb lesson, 6th graders review the difference between the 2 parts of speech and correctly identify each.
This activity provides a good explanation of adverbs and several examples as well. Students are asked to underline the adverbs in 18 sentences. This would be a good practice activity to us with ESL learners.
In this adverbs learning exercise, students underline the adverbs in each sentence. Students underline 10 adverbs and are given clues for which word it is.
For this adverbs worksheet, students fill in the blanks with adverbs from a word bank, and complete sentences with either an adverb or adjective. Students complete 20 sentences total.
In this grammar activity, 9th graders differentiate between and adjective and an adverb.  Students read 40 sentences and specifiy which word is being modified by the given phrase.
In this adverb worksheet, students circle the adverb in each sentence and draw a line to the word it modifies. Students complete 20 sentences.
Descriptive writing is a must for students to understand. Using adverbs and adjectives, they turn simple sentences into works of art. Each simple sentence gets a descriptive make-over. This lesson suggests using Laptops and SMART board but can be done with a white board, pencil, and paper. Overall a great exercise!
Use this worksheet whenever you'd like to test or practice adverb clauses. On the page is a pair of exercises that help learners practice identifying and writing adverb clauses. Since there aren't examples, this would work well as an assessment or as an extension of an in-class lesson. Split up the exercises over a few days, or assign one for a warm-up and one for homework.