###### Affiliate Disclaimer

We sometimes use affiliate links in our content. This won’t cost you anything, but it helps us to keep the site running. Thanks for your support.

Ribbit-ribbit-hop! It’s time to head to the pond for some fun frog learning adventures.

Grab our free Frog Printables and hop your way into a week of learning fun.

### Frog Printable Activities

Frog Hop Game (number recognition, addition, subtraction, other math skills)
You can use this versatile activity for number recognition, addition practice, subtraction practice, and other math skills.

You will need a plastic frog for this activity (or something small that you can pretend is a frog). Cut apart cards and place them all over the table. Use one of these suggestions:

• Call out a number and ask the student hop (the frog) to the number.
• Call out an addition equation and ask the student hop to the right sum.
• Call out a subtraction problem and ask the student to hop to the right difference.
• Call out a number and ask your student to find the number that comes before/after the number you called out.

Feed the Frogs

Print and laminate page (or put it in a plastic page protector). Using a dry-erase marker, mom needs to write numbers in the second column. The student should use playdough to make bugs. The student should then place the correct amount of bugs for each frog in the third column.

Put your student’s fine motor skills to work with this frog maze.

Rhyming Words
Sort the pictures on the rhyming mat. Rhyming words include: fog, hog, log, jog, and dog. Other words include: pod, cow, mop, and pot.

Frog Through the Flowers Maze
Use this maze to boost visual discrimination skills.

Froggy Word Find
Find a word. Color in the squares. Find another word. Color the squares with a different color. Continue until all words are found. You might also encourage your student to build these words with letter tiles or alphabet magnets.

My Pet Frog
Mom can type right on this page! Let your child dictate his frog story to you while you type. This makes story writing easy for young children. They can write a great story without having to worry about handwriting, spelling, punctuation, etc. Kids usually write better stories when someone scribes for them.

Froggy Facts
This is another page to type on. At the end of your study, after you’ve read some nonfiction frog books together, ask your student what he has learned about frogs.  Record the information on this page, print it, and put it in his notebook.

Frog Friends Number Book
Help your student write the number words in the blanks. Cut pages apart and stack together with cover on top. Staple to form a mini-book.

Includes numbers 1-5.

Predator and Prey Sorting Cards & Mat
This is a good time to introduce the words predator and prey.

Read a book about what frogs eat and what eats frogs. Discuss the terms predator and prey. Let your student sort the cards on the mat.

You can use the mat again and again!

Predator cards: snake, fox, bass, and hawk
Prey cards: cricket, snail, ant, and worm

Bug Knock-Out! Game
Frogs eat a variety of bugs.

Print two game boards. Take turns rolling a dice and “eat” the bugs (cover them with beans, buttons, or small plastic frogs). The first player to have all the bugs covered (or “eaten”), wins! For a fun twist, if a player rolls a THREE, she can cover three of her bugs OR take three covers off of her opponent’s board.

Frog Tally Marks
Record the correct number of tally marks in each square (or practice writing numbers).

### Frog Library List

Why Frogs Are Wet by Mary Ann Fraser

Growing Frogs by Vivian French

From Tadpole to Frog by Wendy Pfeffer

Frogs, Toads, and Turtles by Diane Burris