Interrogative Teacher Resources

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In this recognizing declarative and interrogative sentences instructional activity, students identify the two kinds of sentences, write sentences adding ending punctuation marks, change sentences to the kinds named, and review and assess knowledge. Students write thirty-two answers.
In this ESL negative/interrogative sentences worksheet, students change statements to the negative and change statements into yes/no questions.
In this simple past tense worksheet, students rewrite sentences, write interrogative sentences, change sentences, and ask questions. Students complete 47 sentences total.
What is a declarative sentence? Interrogative sentence? If your middle schoolers are asking these questions, it's time to learn them once and for all! Start by reading through the information provided at the top of the page, and then have learners read a series of sentences and decide which sentences fit into each of the four categories (declarative, imperative, interrogative, and exclamatory). 
For this interrogative sentences worksheet, students write interrogative sentences for each of the subjects given. Students complete 25 sentences.
Boost understanding of the four types of sentences with several exercises. To start off, read through the provided information about the types of sentences together. This will prepare your class to practice their new knowledge. Then, they will identify types of sentences, rewrite sentences in other forms, and write paragraphs using at least one of each type of sentence. 
What must a sentence contain in order to be complete? What different types of sentences exist? Look at declarative, interrogative, and exclamatory sentences with this 17-slide presentation. Several example sentences are shown, and the presentation also highlights incomplete sentences and how to correct them. Pair these slides with a worksheet on sentence variety, and you're ready to go!
In this recognizing the four types of sentences and their ending punctuations worksheet, students identify a group of sentences as sentences or not sentences, identify the types of sentences, add capitalizations and ending punctuations, and review and assess knowledge. Students answer forty-six questions.
In this language arts worksheet, students practice their skills in writing and placing punctuation marks for exclamatory, declarative, imperative, and interrogative sentences. Students complete 16 problems, and an answer key is provided. Excellent resource!
Learners correct five sentences by rewriting them on the lines. They correct by using correct punctuation and capitalization. Good, basic practice!
Sentence construction is both a science and an art. This bare bones lesson plan ties an analysis of earth's geology to sentence formation. Although referenced as a major part of the activity, there are no links to the technology or resources used. Only the standards and lesson plan procedures are fully developed. 
In these sentences types worksheets, students review the definitions for the four sentence types. Students then complete three pages of activities for the different types of sentences.
Learners write interrogative and declarative sentences in a short message. After seeing many examples of these types of sentences, pupils write sentences of their ownl.
Test learners' knowledge of parts of speech and sentence types with this 37 question multiple choice and matching quiz. Multiple choice questions provide examples that must be labeled as the correct part of speech or sentence type. The matching section provides definitions of parts of speech and sentence types that need to be matched to the correct term. Answers are not available for this exercise.
Are you working on writing interviews, or studying types of sentences? Use a video about the interrogative open mood to help your young writers create open-ended questions. The first of two videos about verb voice and mood, it would be a great addition to your writing or grammar lesson.
Nine lessons in a grammar and usage unit provide endless opportunities for drill and practice. Topics include the four types of sentences, subject and predicates, nouns, verbs, adjectives, pronouns, adverbs and prepositions, conjunctions and interjections, as well as capitalization and punctuation. The scripted unit includes a culminating activity, handouts, worksheets, a bibliography, and an assessment.  
Identify sentence types within a short paragraph and complete a sentence transformation worksheet. Learners review sentence types and study a sentence identification chart. They watch a video about peacocks and identify sentence examples using the identification chart. Then read a passage about peacocks, categorize the sentence types, and transform sentences.
Practice a range of skills with a worksheet that covers both grammar and vocabulary. After working with imperative sentences, kids move on to sentences that include forms of going to and will and won't. The second half of the worksheet focuses on weather and travel vocabulary
In this recognizing the four kinds of sentences worksheet, students identify declarative, interrogative, imperative, and exclamatory sentences, make corrections in capitalization and punctuation, complete sentences with phrases from a box, and review and assess knowledge. Students write thirty-nine answers.
First graders participate in a lovely center-based lesson on how to properly begin and end a written sentence. After a class discussion on how sentences should begin and end, learners are split up into four groups. They are assigned to one of four centers, and spend the next few days rotating between the centers. The excellent activities that students engage in are clearly described in the lesson. A terrific plan!

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