Here you will find common things that all teachers print, use, and need on a weekly basis.

Teachers and printers go together more than teachers and apples, these days. I would bet that most teachers print out more weekly and monthly calendars than any other profession. Teacher printables are all the miscellaneous things that we send home with students to communicate with parents and organize our students. There are also many common classroom materials that teachers are constantly looking for. This is the place that you will surely find something interesting.

Bookmarks are used to save your page when reading. You can find a quick educational game to share with students, when you or they have extra time. Newsletters are used to communicate to student's parents, in some cases looking for help from a friendly adult that is not the teacher. We also help with basic class management like labels for all the items of your classroom and class procedures. We help with administering grades via our report card comments. Have you ever want to help students or even yourself discover which way they retain information (learn) best? Our learning styles section will do just that. One of our favorite areas in this section is the emergency substitute teacher worksheets. All teachers have some days they just can't make it to work and have zero time to prepare a lesson. All you need to do is print your grade level and you are all set.

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Categories of Teacher Printables

We placed the most popular sections toward the top, but an alphabetical list is on the left.

Report Card Comment Example

Report Card Comments

Thinking of the perfect comment that will help young people grow and demand more of themselves is tough. You will find comments by subject and grade level. We offer you countless examples to help frame that perfect solution for you.

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Learning Skills Example

Study Skills

One of the main things that schools fail to do is teach students how to learn. Once you learn to study, you are empowered with one of the greatest skills in the world. This section of our site will examine a ton of strategies and help you find out the best way to meet and conquer new material on a daily basis.

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Learning Inventory Example

Learning Styles

This inventory checklist will help you and your students understand which modes of learning best suit them and their traits as a learner.

Bus Permission Slip

Teacher Forms

A whole collection of forms that are designed to make a teacher's day easier.

Substitute Worksheet

Substitute Teacher Worksheets

Need to take an emergency day off? Didn't get time to plan? Were you just thrown into another teacher's room and not sure of where the students are? Just print the grade level needed and you are free and clear.

Daily Lesson Plan

Lesson Plan Templates

These templates will make it easy for you to prepare your next lesson.

All About Me Organizer

All About Me

A series of worksheets that are great to share that first day or help younger students learn to share more about themselves.

Experiencing Anger Worksheet

Anger Management

Students work on getting a handle of their emotions.

Brain Teaser Worksheet

Brain Teasers

Students work on their critical thinking skills.

Recess Worksheet

Bullying

Students learn how to work with situations where they feel they are being threatened.

Coping Assessment Worksheet

Coping Skills

Students learn techniques for learning how to deal with high levels of stress.

Shape Cuts Worksheet

Cut and Paste Worksheets

Great worksheets to use for increasing fine motor skills.

Animals File Folder

File Folders

A great way to engage younger students in the class. Sometimes these are referred to as simple learning centers. Note: that these will require some cutting and pasting, not to mention file folders too.

Welcome Back Worksheet

First Day of School Worksheets

That first day is always a biggie. This will help change the way you approach that first week in a very positive way.

Set Goals Organizer

Goal Setting

Lets plan for success.

Managing Stress Worksheet

Life Skills

We look at skills we all need in our daily lives to maintain positive health and wellbeing.

Checklist Worksheet

Relationships

A deep look into how to form and grow relationships with other people.

Respect or Not Worksheet

Respect

Students explore aspect of self respect and respect towards others.

Your ClassroomWorksheet

Scavenger Hunts

A bunch of super fun scavenger hunts for students to do in school and around their communities.

Gratitude Journal

Self Esteem

We look at how to maintain a positive outlook on your self and place in the world.

Actions Have Consequences Journal

Social Skills

Students will explore different types of behaviors that promote good communication with others.

Examine Your Life Worksheet

Stress Management

Students look at different techniques they can use to deal with daily stress.

February Monthly

Teacher Calendars

We feature a ton of month specific calendars. You also find blank templates. We offer most in both black and white plus color versions.

Attendance and Lunch Labels

Classroom Labels

This is a great way to either get organized or give students a clear indicator as to what goes where.

Make Friends with a Book Bookmark

Bookmarks

These do more than just save your page of that favorite book you are reading. They provide a message of encouragement as well.

Fruit Memory Game

Class Games

Got a few extra minutes to throw an educational in there?

Happy Organizer

Teacher Newsletter Templates

Stay in touch with the people at home who spend time with your students. Getting your parents on board is a big step towards helping your students.

Messages Every Teacher Should Send to Parents

Just like everything else, technological development and innovation have transformed the education sector. These days, students have access to a plethora of efficient learning tools. However, in spite of the advances made by science and tech, tools don't work by themselves.

For kids to make the most of them, their teachers and families have to play a major role. Research indicates that regular communication between parents and teachers can significantly enhance a child's academic performance. Strong parent-teacher relationships, effective two-way communication, vibrant support systems at home and at school, and proper community building can all contribute to students' academic success in a big way!

It's no secret that parents and teachers prefer to keep in touch. Hence, proactive communication between the two parties can be a game-changer. However, teachers aren't always aware of what type of messages to share with the parents. To help them out, here are some tips about the kind of messages that can be included in their regular communications.

Talk About a Student's "Lightbulb Moments"

Simply mentioning grades and homework assignments isn't enough. If these are the only bits of insight that a teacher can share with parents, they'll miss out on other vital elements of the learning process and have a hard time understanding how best to support their kid.

Therefore, it's important for teachers to keep an eye on a student's "aha moments" in class. Passing this info on to the parents will keep them in the loop about their child's real progress. As a result, they would be able to figure out the best possible learning approach for their little one. In fact, parents would be able to create effective learning moments beyond the classroom as well.

To do so effectively, teachers should become storytellers. They should give examples to the parents about what their child has learned in school during various activities. They key here is to critique instead of criticizing the student's approach to learning. This would remove the fear of failure from children's minds and give them the freedom to explore and learn.

Set of Questions to Ask the Child

The majority of parents will be grateful if you can provide them a more thorough analysis of their kid's school life. However, they're usually not sure about what questions to ask their little one. To that end, you can provide them with a set of interesting and insight-driven questions.

In this way, parents will have something other than "How was school today?" to ask their children. As a teacher, you should ideally recommend some open-ended questions. Queries of the "who, what, why, and where" variety will motivate the students to utilize their mental faculties to the fullest.

For instance, rather than asking their child if they liked a particular class, parents can slightly rephrase their question and ask: "What was your favorite part about XYZ class today?"

In the same way, they can ask: "What was the most challenging or interesting task that you completed in school today?"

Talk About a Student's Successes In Class

In the old days, teachers contacting parents used to mean one of two things. Either a student was misbehaving in class or struggling to perform academically. Many old school (no pun intended!) parents might still have a similar mindset.

The onus here is on the teachers to send positive messages frequently. For example, you could have a weekly competition amongst your students, like a "Student of the Week" announcement and share the success with a kid's parents. Doing so would create a friendly and enabling atmosphere in which the parents would be actively involved and willing to work with you to solve any problems that might arise.