If you’ve looked for resources in the same places that I have, you probably haven’t been too happy with what you found. I believe that the inference worksheets that I’ve created are of a higher quality than the other available resources and, as usual, I’m giving them away for free. I hope that you’ll appreciate these inference worksheets and that your students may better this valuable reading skills. In each inference worksheet students are asked to do two things: answer questions where the solutions can only be provided by making logical inferences, and explain how they got their answers. Having students explain their answers helps to slow them down and cause them think about what they are doing, and open-ended questions make it easier for the teacher to identify when students are copying.
Inferences Worksheet 1 – Read the passages and then answer the inferential questions. ELA Standards: Literacy. Drawing Conclusions. This drawing conclusions worksheet guides your third grader through reading comprehension.
Understanding what you read is one thing, but what if an author doesn't tell you everything you need to know? Using story details to draw conclusions is an important part of comprehension, and helps hone critical thinking skills. Help your third grader practice this skill by completing five brief stories with a logical ending. Check out the entire Reading for Comprehension series for more practice. © Learning Horizons Inc.
Free Fourth Grade Worksheets. The fourth grade worksheets found here are meant to be used to supplement the work your child is already doing in school.
Reading Comprehension Worksheets. Students read the passages and answer the questions that follow to check reading comprehension.
Passages are a mixture of fiction, non-fiction, and biography. Worksheets designed for students at a fourth grade reading level. Most of our reading comprehension lessons align to the Common Core Standards Initiative. To see the common core connections, select the apple core ( ) pictured below each worksheet. Fiction Stories. Cause-Effect. The Adventures of Pinocchio "Wait a minute and I'll come right back," answered the old fellow, thinking he had to deal with one of those boys who loves to roam around at night ringing people's bells while they are peacefully asleep.
After a minute or two, the same voice cried: "Get under the window and hold out your hat! " Pinocchio had no hat, but he managed to get under the window just in time to feel a shower of ice-cold water pour down on his poor wooden head, his shoulders, and over his whole body. He returned home as wet as a rag, and tired out from weariness and hunger. As he no longer had any strength left with which to stand, he sat down on a little stool and put his two feet on the stove to dry them. There he fell asleep, and while he slept, his wooden feet began to burn.