Tag Question Worksheets To Print:
You Get That? -
Match each sentence with the correct form of an inquiry that you or another person may have.
Bag and Tag It - Add some form of inquiry at the end of each sentence.
What Fits? - You will be given a random statement and then tasked with putting together a bit of a ringer for them. Punctuate the statement and what you put together correctly.
Blow It Up! - You
will have to use correct syntax and mechanics too. It should be an easy read for your audience.
Bubble Tag - What you goal here is to do is to grasp a sense of confirmation
from the listener or reader, in this case.
Original - Your goal on this worksheet is to write an original sentence that builds off of what you are given.
- The tag questions are floating in the graphics above the lines. On the lines, write a carefully thought out sentence that goes with all of them.
- Help these people communicate clearly. Use the auxiliary verb and
pronoun from the sentence to create your question.
Questions - Rewrite each question below, using a question tag form .
Follow the example: Did John cheat on the test? would be written as: John cheated on the test, didn't he?
Markers - You are given starting markers, you need to just make
a sentence out of it. With the goal of getting an honest answer from your listener.
It Off - Of course the graphic in this case really helps hammer home the concepts that we are discussing.
of Paper - On a separate sheet of paper, write an original sentence
to go with each question tag below.
Response - Circle the correct question tag for each sentence. You may want to say them out loud to yourself.
- This is an rewrite activity that is given to you. Here is an example: Doesn't Ronald like spaghetti? We would ask you to rewrite it as: Ronald doesn't like spaghetti, does he?