On this page, you will find 10 original cursive T worksheets that are all entirely free to download and print! For the longest time, cursive worksheets were dull, boring, and complicated. But they don’t have to be! Here, you will find easy, colorful, and informational printables that are perfect for teachers and parents.
Included in this series are worksheets with both upper and lowercase cursive T’s, dotted cursive T lettering for tracing, jumbo-sized cursive T’s for younger grades, cursive T letters with pen guide arrows, plus many, many more!
To access these worksheets, click on any of the below images or links to open the PDF on a new page. Once opened, you can then download and print for free as many times as you want!
All these PDF worksheets are on standard US letter size, but they also fit perfectly onto A4 paper sizes! Enjoy!
7 Ways To Use Cursive T Worksheets
If you’re teaching kids who are new to cursive T, consider using my worksheets on these seven different ways to maximize learning.
7. Tracing Uppercase And Lowercase T
For many students, the natural starting place for learning to write uppercase and lowercase cursive T is with tracing.
My worksheets have plenty of exercise space for that, including uppercase, lowercase, and one sheet that offers both.
It’s up to you how you approach it, but I suggest going over uppercase first, then lowercase, then introducing the sheet that offers both together.
The most important thing is that you don’t go too fast or rush the lesson; let the children take their time, and you may want to print out multiple copies of my worksheets per student.
6. Writing Uppercase And Lowercase T Independently
Of course, my worksheets offer plenty of blank guideline space for students to practice writing both uppercase and lowercase cursive T’s independent of any tracing.
In fact, it’s located on the same sheets that you used for tracing – so hold onto them.
You might want to introduce uppercase and lowercase separately, going over tracing and then writing independently.
Or, you could have them perfect their tracing for both uppercase and lowercase and then go back and have them practice writing the letter independently.
Either way, if you didn’t make multiple copies per student before, you might want to now so that the children have plenty of room on which to practice.
5. Linking Lowercase T Together
One good exercise for students who are just learning cursive is linking lowercase T together.
You can make a line of dotted-line lowercase T’s, all in a row, on some of the blank guideline spaces on one of my worksheets.
Then, make copies of that and hand it out to your students. They can start by tracing it, and if they feel confident enough, use another line to write the T’s independently.
4. Tracing T Linked To Other Letters
I have a worksheet devoted to linking the cursive letter T to other letters, which is great practice for tracing and writing whole words.
However, you could use blank guideline space to create worksheets of your own, linking the letter T to every other letter of the alphabet.
And while my worksheet involves lowercase T, you could make yours include uppercase T as well.
Further, you can instruct students that if they feel confident enough, they could actually write the letter combinations independent of the tracing.
3. Tracing Other Letters Linked To T
Using blank guideline space, you could also create a worksheet that links other letters to T.
After all, it’s as important for students to know how to create the connections to T as it is to create the links from it.
For example, you could create traceables that include “at,” “bt,” “ct,” and “dt,” (etc.) – all the letters of the alphabet connected to T.
2. Tracing Cursive Words That Start With T
I have two worksheets with traceable words that start with T, one for three-letter words and one for four.
However, you could also use blank guideline space to create your own traceable words, perhaps five and six letters long.
Or you could use the same words as my worksheet, except using uppercase T.
1. Tracing Alliterative Cursive T Sentences
In blank guideline space, you could create traceable alliterative cursive T sentences for your students to work on.
Sentences such as, “Tara takes Tom to test the Toyota,” or “Tracy tries tasting the tomato tartlet.”
While giving them practice with both uppercase and lowercase T, it also teaches them (or re-teaches) other letters.