Printable Learn To Tell The Time Worksheets
/ August 6, 2021 September 19, 2021
There is a time for everything that we do, whether it is sleeping, playing, or eating. Telling the time seems like second nature to us now. The fact of knowing the difference between night and day is a kid’s entry into the world of time. Some parents find it challenging to help their kids learn the time. However, the kids must start learning to tell the time at a young age. A child’s neural connections are better prepared to understand concepts too high for them as their brain is still developing. Parents often wonder at what age should the kids learn to tell the time. The answer is that learning time is an incremental process, and learning should start at the age of 5.
The next question that comes to mind is, how to teach kids to learn about time and tell time? Helping your child learn to say the time is not exclusively bound to teaching them to read a clock. How can they be expected to read the time if they do not know what time is? Just as you would not expect a child to start reading before they could talk, telling the time is a developmental process in stages. JustFamilyFun’s ‘Learn The Time’ book helps you teach your kids all they need to know about time in a fun and engaging way.
The book has nine worksheets of fun and engaging activities to help your kids learn how to tell time.
1. It’s Penguin Time
The fun begins with the very first worksheet in the book, ‘It’s Penguin Time’. This is the activity where kids must draw hands of the clock as well as colour the Penguin. This activity helps the kids practise their time-telling skills as well as get creative and colour Penguin.
2. Pair Me Up
‘Pair Me Up’ is the second activity in the book. In this activity, kids must match the analogue clock to its equivalent time in the digital clock. This is a fantastic way to teach your kids to tell the time on analogue and digital clocks.
3. What Time Is It?
The third fun worksheet of the book is ‘What Time Is It?’. This is an activity where the kids must read the time on the clocks and write them down on the corresponding boxes. This colourful and artistic worksheet helps the kids learn how to tell time enjoyably.
4. Draw the Time
‘Draw The Time’ is the fourth worksheet of the book. This worksheet has animal clocks with the time written below them. The kids must draw the hands of the clock to show the time and colour animals. This is another fun and creative way to tell the time.
5. Guess the Time
The fifth activity in the book is called ‘Guess the Time’. The kids must guess the time being described in the worksheet. They must draw the hands of the clock to show the time and colour muffin.
6. What’s My Schedule
‘What’s My Schedule’ is the sixth activity in the book. Time management is one of the critical skills everyone should practice. This activity helps the young ones to plot their schedule by writing the correct time. This allows kids to schedule time for their daily activities like brushing their teeth, eating lunch, etc. and learn to tell time.
7. Learn the Time
The seventh worksheet is ‘Learn the Time’. This sheet has a digital clock and a set of tasks that the kids must do. The kids must do the tasks given on the sheet. This helps kids to learn to tell time and follow instructions.
8. Telling Time
‘Telling Time’ is the eighth worksheet in the book. This sheet has an analogue clock that tells a time. There are a few questions that the kids must answer after looking at the time on the clock. This sheet has questions like, ‘write numbers around the clock’, ‘On what number is the hour hand on?’ and more. This activity makes sure that the kids can tell time with perfection.
9. Sort the Clock
The final worksheet is called ‘Sort the Clock’. The kids must cut the clocks on the book’s last page and paste them on the right column of the worksheet (half-hour or hour).
Like the Worksheets in our book?
If you like the activities in the book and believe this book will help your kid have fun whilst learning to tell time. Download our ‘Learn the Time Book’ now.
DOWNLOAD ‘LEARN TO TELL THE TIME’ BOOK HERE
Other fun and exciting worksheets can be found here.
Telling Time Activities for Kids that are Fun & Effective – Proud to be Primary %
These telling time activities will help kids learn to say what time it is within seconds with just a glance at the clock! Try them in your classroom.
Telling Time Activities for the Classroom
Telling time is something many adults do without even thinking. That’s because knowing the time is essential to everyday life. It’s time for your students to learn about time, but where do you start?
Why do you need to teach time to kids? When you introduce this math skill to kids, you need fun and effective activities for helping kids practice as they learn. These telling time activities, books, and resources will do just that, making learning time fun for kids of any age.
Why Is Teaching Kids to Tell Time Important?
Knowing and telling time is an important skill that people use throughout their lives. People use the time to get to work, make plans, schedule appointments, traveling places, cooking meals, and much more. When kids learn about time, they discover a foundational skill that will follow them into adulthood. When you teach the concept of time, it’s essential that your kids:
- understand the concept of time
- know what hours, minutes, and seconds mean
- can tell the time on both digital and analog clocks
Telling Time Activities by Grade
Make sure your telling time activities are fun, exciting, and (most important) age-appropriate. Learning time is a huge milestone for children.
It can be a little confusing at times, so introduce time in manageable chunks of learning that have a natural progression. For example, after learning time to the nearest hour in kindergarten, kids will be ready to break that down into smaller time chunks in 1st grade by learning the half-hour. In second grade, time can be broken down even further, with kids learning time the quarter hour and to the nearest minute. Here are some excellent telling time activities that are organized by the grade-level!
- Kindergarten – In kindergarten, teach kids to tell time to the nearest hour, as well as time vocabulary words. Use time of the day picture sorts, clock clip cards, designing a watch, and other hands-on activities to teach.
- First Grade – Get ready to learn even more in first grade! Teach time by the hour and half-hour with fun activities, such as a clock puzzle, an hour “scoot” game, or a time picture sort.
- Second Grade – This grade level gets even harder, but with the right foundation, kids will quickly catch on! Try teaching how to tell time to the nearest minute or 5 minutes with fun activities, games, and puzzles!
Telling Time Activities for Any Grade Level
There are so many more telling time activities. Kids need a lot of practice to master this vital skill, so no matter what grade they’re in, give kids plenty of hands-on practice. When activities are hands-on, kids engage during the learning process, which helps them master the skill faster. Check out the ones below and try a few of the quick, fun ones shared by Scholastic!
Teaching the Passage of Time
- Daily Schedules – Write down the actual time as you get to specific points on the daily schedules so kids can get a feel for how long a day is.
- Time Card Sort – Using pictures of events and actions, allow students to sort them into categories depending on how long they take (such as minutes, hours, days, etc.).
- Duration Contests – Have kids compete to see who can do something the longest. For example, have students hop on one foot and see who can go the longest. This activity helps to develop the concept of the passage of time.
- Timelines – For a more general concept of the passage of time, let students bring in pictures of themselves at different points in their lives and have them place the photos on a timeline. The kids will be able to see how they have changed over time.
- Elapsed Time – Help students develop a concept of how much time a minute is by having them put their heads down on the desk. Tell them to stay like that until they think a minute is passed and then raise their heads. See who gets closest to an actual minute.
Teaching the Parts of the Clock (Analog & Digital)
- Get Craftsy! – Kids can make a moveable parts clock with paper and a brass pin. Have kids cut out a circle for the face of the clock, two rectangles to represent the hour and minute hand, and pin together for a practice clock. You could also provide the pieces to the clock for kids to put back in the correct spaces.
- Playdough Mats – If you have a clock practice mat, give kids fun ways to represent time. They can roll play-dough into clock hands or even use pieces of candy such as a candy cane at Christmas-time or a lollipop any time of year.
- Puzzles – A telling time printable puzzle will give kids plenty of practice matching the time on an analog clock with a digital clock!
Telling Time to the Hour, Half-hour, Quarter-hour, and Minute
- Review Mats – Learning to tell time is all about the practice. Find fun math practice worksheets to give kids the practice they need to master time in addition to reviewing other skills throughout the year!
- Clothespin labels – Using a practice clock, such as the popular Judy clock (or a simple printable clock), have kids practice telling time by writing a specific time on a clothespin. Kids can then click the pin onto the clock that displays that time.
- Large Clock Manipulative – Use a print-out of a large clock, and have students label the numbers and cut out clock hands. Giving them prompts, have them manipulate the clock to show the correct time.
- Sidewalk Chalk Clock – Draw a giant sidewalk chalk clock on the ground outside. Use sticks or similar objects. Give the child a time and let them create it on the giant clock!
Teaching How to Write Time to the Hour, Half-hour, Quarter-hour, and Minute
- Plastic Easter eggs – Another great telling time activity is made by reusing plastic Easter eggs. Write the time on one half of a plastic egg and represent that same time in another way (clock, written time, etc.) on the other side of the egg. Kids will need to match the eggs together with the correct time matches.
- Time BINGO – A time is announced using a specific format (es: half-past 7), and the students must identify the correct time on their game board (ex: 7:30)
- Matching cards – Use cards with different ways to write times and have the students match them. Puzzles are a fun way to practice matching different representations of time.
Teaching the Calendar (Days, Months, Seasons)
- Order the Days – Write the seven days of the week on a large piece of paper or dry erase board. Hand them out in random order, and then have the students holding them to put themselves in order.
- Days of the Week Song – There are several variations of songs for the days of the week. Pick your favorite, and sing it with the students to help them memorize the order. One favorite of mine is singing it to the tune of the Addams Family theme song.
- Colorful Month Chains – give the students strips of paper with the months of the year on them (or let them write themselves). Then they staple or tape them in rings to make paper chains that represent the whole year.
- Season Card Sort – This time, using pictures of events and actions, have students sort them into season categories.
- Class Calendar – Keep a calendar in the room where kids can view or even add their pictures or stickers that represent seasons and holidays.
Telling Time Books
Books foster a love of reading, of course, but they are also used to teach math skills! These telling time books will introduce important time concepts to kids, including vocabulary. Kids will learn about how time is important and what different times of the day mean. These telling time books will get kids excited about clocks and time!
- T is for Time by Roland Smith – This ABC book uses time concepts and vocabulary for each letter of the alphabet. It is a great book to introduce the topic.
- Dinosaur Tells the Time by Jan Lewis – This is a book that teaches kids time while encouraging them to move the hands on the clock as they read.
- Telling Time by Jules Older- If you’re looking for a great way to teach kids the difference between an analog and digital clock, then consider reading this book to them. It does a great job of showing kids how to read each clock type.
- Bats Around the Clock by Kathi Applet – These bats in this book dance around the clock, teaching kids about time and dance moves! Kids will have a blast learning time with this story.
- The Clock Struck One by Trudy Harris – Styled after the nursery rhyme Hickory Dickory Dock; this story introduces time by the hour. A cat chases a mouse throughout the day.
- Telling Time with Big Mama Cat by Dan Harper – is a hands-on way to learn time! Not only do kids get to read about time, but they learn important vocabulary. They also get to use the built-in clock to practice making time!
- What’s the Time, Mr. Wolf? by Annie Kubler – Do you know kids who are hungry all the time? This book will resonate with them! It’s a finger puppet book that teaches time to young children
- Little Hand, Big Hand by Pfiffikus – This book gives kids a lot of practice telling different times of the day. It focuses on helping students understand the difference between the big hand and little hand, an important distinction that kids need to know.
- How to Tell Time: A Lift-the-Flap Guide to Telling Time by DK – This telling time book is an interactive way for kids to learn telling time. Kids will enjoy lifting the flaps to learn something new about time. For example, they review how long it should take to brush your teeth to the difference between AM and PM.
- Wipe Clean Telling the Time by Jessica Greenwell – Looking for an interactive book that will help kids learn time? This wipe-clean book is the answer! Kids will get to use a dry erase marker to solve the time on each of these fun and interactive pages.
- It’s About Time by Stuart J. Murphy – A helpful book for kids learning to connect what they do each day with the time.
- Me Counting Time by Joan Sweeney – This time book is a great introduction understanding the many measurements of time and how they’re used in everyday life.
- Game Time by Stuart J. Murphy – Teach weeks and hours with this relatable book for kids.
- 10 Minutes Till Bedtime by Peggy Rathmann
- What Time is It, Mr. Crocodile? by Judy Sierra
Are you looking for even more telling time activities for kids? Here are some great videos (and more books) for teaching time like a boss!
Resources for Telling Time
The activities seen in this post are available in various resources found on Teachers Pay Teachers. Click the images above to visit the unit that has the activity seen in the photo. Find out why teachers love the Mindful Math program for Kindergarten, first grade, and second grade.
Kindergarten Measurement & Time Unit
First Grade Measurement & Time Unit
Second Grade Measurement & Time Unit
FREE Telling Time Activity
Grab your free copy of the time matching puzzles by clicking the image below and signing up!
Telling Time Materials
- Board Games & File Folder Games – Playing games while learning not only makes learning more memorable, it’s also… well, FUN! Board games and file folder games help kids practice time in a fun and memorable way.
- Pocket Chart & Bulletin Board Materials – Do you have a pocket chart or bulletin board that lists your daily schedule? If not, it’s time to make room for one! Seeing time around the classroom and making it a part of everyday life helps kids become more familiar with telling time, which also helps teach time vocabulary words.
- Flashcards – Flashcards allow kids to practice identifying time quickly. If you have two sets of flashcards, use both sets in a matching game!
- Wall Clock – There’s something to be said for having a telling time clock on the wall. When students ask what time they’re going to the gym or lunch, tell them what time you typically go. Then, have them look at the clock to figure out how soon they’ll leave the classroom for that activity.
- The Student! – A kid’s body makes a great teaching tool for telling time. It’s important to involve kids in the learning process. Give their bodies something to do instead of just sitting at a desk. Call out a specific time and have students move around the room or around a clock rug to represent that time.
- Printables – Printables are a powerful teaching tool. With printables, kids can practice what they’ve learned about time, such as matching times to clock faces.
- Apps & Online Games – There are many apps and online games that can be useful for teaching time. These programs allow kids to practice time in a fun way so that they are excited to learn.
- Blocks & Legos – Matching written time with clock faces is one way for kids to practice this critical skill. You can use blocks or legos with the time written or taped to it, giving kids a hands-on way to match time!
- Clock Manipulative – Kids need to be able to manipulate a clock to show what they’re learning. There are gear clocks and magnetic clocks that you can purchase for your classroom, or you can have students make a clock using a printable and brass pins. Kids can then move the hands on the clock to show a specific time.
- Stopwatch or Timer – Part of learning time is knowing how to measure it. Kids can use a stopwatch or a timer to measure an activity. This method will get them in the mode of thinking time as the seconds and minutes tick away.
More About Teaching Math
Teach Telling Time with Books and Videos
Math Websites for Kids
Teaching Measurement with Books and Videos
Hands-On Learning: Fishing Fun
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Bazis-Center — BAZIS-Furniture maker
BAZIS-Furniture maker — the main module of the BAZIS system. It is designed to create cabinet furniture products of any complexity, with the ability to automatically obtain a complete set of drawings and specifications. The use of the BAZIS-Mebelshchik module makes it possible to reduce the time of design and technological preparation for the production of products by 10-15 times compared to manual work, with a significant reduction in the number of subjective errors.
Easy to build
| The interface of the module is intuitive and simple. The construction of the product model is carried out from panels on a plane in three types. This method is clear and understandable to any designer. In essence, the design process is the creation of a spatial assembly drawing.
The construction method is extremely simple — the designer puts the panel in the right place. The installed panel has a rectangular shape and a thickness equal to the thickness of the material. Further, the contour of the panel can be given any shape.
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Easily create bent or glued panel with any bend line and any material list.
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Ease of installation of fasteners
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Automatic generation of drawings
Drawings based on a 3D product model are generated automatically. An assembly drawing is created with overall dimensions and spaced positions, as well as working drawings for each part separately.
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