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Kindergarten Phonics – ‘ch’

Vowel enrichment worksheets focusing on the combination of ‘ch’. 5 worksheets to go through, designed for preschoolers and young learners. Exercises to complete to test their knowledge and a short passage to read!

Table of Contents


Phonics is essential for children to decode letters into their respective sounds, a skill that makes independent reading more efficient. Phonetic reading is very important in the education of children. Phonetic reading can help children learn new words independently.

The main advantage of phonics is that is it helps increase a child’s fluency in reading. Fluency does not regard speed, it means reading the text accurately with the correct pronunciation. Through practice the speed that a child can read will be built up.

Blending is key when it comes to phonics. It involves combining all the sounds to make the word. The hardest obstacle for teachers is getting the students to understand the technique. Through practice and patient, students will be able to pick it up.

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Mr. Greg

An English teacher from Scotland who made a website to share resources for free with the whole world! Currently based in Hong Kong, teaching in an International Kindergarten and tutoring Primary students.

4 thoughts on “Kindergarten Phonics – ‘ch’

  1. While I love your resources and I’m so thankful for them, this one is a bit wrong if it’s supposed to reflect American English. It’s fine if it isn’t, but I was guessing it was meant to be since baseball is more common in the U.S. than the U.K. (which tends to play cricket).

    A baseball “pitch” is synonymous with a “throw.” For example, “The baseball pitcher pitched a curve ball. That was a good pitch!” The place where you play the game (like a “cricket pitch”) is called the “field.” So, you could say “Let’s go to the baseball field and I’ll pitch the ball to you.”

    Also, if you are in the U.S., the picture given for “chips” is what we would call “fries.” “Chips” in the U.S. are “crisps” in the U.K.

    1. You are definitely correct with what you have said!

      The story is purely to focus on the ‘ch’ sound. American English is different in many ways to UK English, like the examples you have mentioned. I am from the UK, as you can tell with my choice of vocabulary and the picture association. I had no set focus, just wanted to create a story from the six words that I chose and this one fitted the bill quite well.

      Good spot! Will note that for future materials. Thank you for the support 🙂

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