On this page, you will find 10 cursive H worksheets that are all free to download and print! These printables are great for teachers or parents that are wanting to teach kids about cursive lettering, and more specifically, the letter H.
For this series, I created many types and styles of pages, including jumbo-sized H cursive letters for younger grades, cursive H worksheets with directional instruction arrows, upper and lowercase cursive H letters, three and four-letter words starting with H, and many more!
To access these sheets, click on any of the below links or images to open the PDF page on a new page. Once opened, you can then download and print as many times as you please! All of these worksheets are on US letter sizes paper, but they also fit A4 paper with no issues. Enjoy!
Due to multiple requests, I have compiled all of the above worksheets into one single PDF that should make printing time much quicker and easier!
This should also help when it comes to handing these worksheets out or giving them as homework. You can staple this entire printout together, and viola!
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7 Ways To Use Cursive H Worksheets
Cursive H is one of the easier letters for students to master, both uppercase and lowercase. Help them along in their progress with these ideas for my Cursive H worksheets.
7. Practicing The Pencil Movements For Uppercase And Lowercase H
Practicing the way the pencil will move for both uppercase and lowercase H, before tracing or writing independently, can be a good first step for students just learning the letter.
It’s not about creating the perfect letter – that will come later.
Instead, have students use the blank guidelines to practice the flick and swoop of uppercase H and the loop and hump of the lowercase form.
Breaking down the letter into a series of movements or motions is a great way to help create the muscle memory for when they move onto tracing and writing independently.
6. Tracing Uppercase and Lowercase H
The obvious next step in learning to write cursive H is to have your students practice tracing the letter in both its uppercase and lowercase forms.
My worksheets have plenty of dotted-line letters, but you wouldn’t be remiss in printing out multiples for each student.
Children can practice uppercase and lowercase independently, on separate pages, and then put it together on one page.
5. Writing Uppercase And Lowercase H Independently
Once students are comfortable tracing the letter H, they can move onto writing it independently of any guiding forms.
There are lots of empty guidelines for students to do this, including on the pages where they begin by tracing the letter H.
Again, you can start off by giving them the uppercase worksheet, then the lowercase, and then the sheet that combines the two.
Print off as many as you like of each so that students can really get a handle on writing the letter independently.
4. Linking H To Other Letters
Another worksheet that can come in handy for learning the cursive H is the one which links H to other letters.
Once students have mastered the tracing, you could provide lined paper and have them write the letter combinations independently.
Or you could create a traceable page that links H to every other letter of alphabet, not just the ones listed on the sheet.
It could also be helpful for students if you create a traceable page that links every other letter of the alphabet to H (instead of from).
3. Linking Lowercase H To Itself
Another good exercise for students to practice cursive H is to link lowercase H to itself.
Take a worksheet with ample guideline space and create a dotted-line series of H’s and then make copies.
You can have students start by tracing, then have them practice writing the linked H’s independently.
2. Tracing 3- And 4-Letter Words That Begin With H
I have worksheets where students can trace three- and four-letter words that begin with H; you could make multiple copies of those pages and have students practice them daily.
On lined paper, you could also challenge your students to write the words independently.
You might also expand the traceable words to include five and six letter words that begin with H, such as “Horse,” “Happen” or “Herald.”
Make a mix of uppercase and lowercase H words, so that students get the maximum practice linking letters from both.
1. Tracing Words That Contain H
Using some of the blank guideline space, create a traceable worksheet that features words that contain H.
This is important because students will learn how various letters link and lead to H, not just from.
Start off with easy three- and four-letter words like “Aha” and “Chew”; then graduate to five- and six-letter words like “Bathe,” “Charm,” “Alights” and “Cashier.”