These are the top 10 asking questions worksheets to get your students curious. From game boards to open discussion topics, we have only what’s been tried, tested and true.
We’ve created 7 worksheets that helps practice who, what, when, where and why (wh- questions). Like all our activities, they are free to download and are 100% free to use. Enjoy.
Students ask each other “where” questions. According to household items, they have to identify where the items are located. For example, where is the car? The car is in the garage.
In this worksheet, students ask each other questions on the worksheet. When they find someone with one of the answers, they mark an “X” in their worksheet. Get 3 in a row and win.
For each topic in the worksheet, students learn how to make questions. But each question has to specific for that topic with a single answer.
At the start of the class, bring a box. In that box, you can put any object inside, but your students can’t actually see what’s inside. Students investigate the contents by asking yes or no questions.
Like regular Bingo, the first student with a line is the winner. Instead of sitting down and listening to the teacher, they have to walk around asking question in their Bingo Sheets.
Instead of answering questions like in a quiz show, students make the questions. Each card has a word with a point value. When they make a correct question, they get the point value.
Everyone writes down the name of a famous person on a sticky note and pass it to the left. Each player sticks the note on his/her forehead and ask “Yes” or “No” questions to find out who they are.
The “Have You Ever Game” is a great way to kick-start your class because it can really get your students moving. As you make “have you ever” questions, students pick the side of the room based on their answer.