Una at Huling Titik ng Salita Worksheets (Part 2)

In 2013, I posted several worksheets which asked the student to circle the first or the last letter of the Filipino name for the object shown. I’ve redesigned those worksheets and added a few more. Click on the links below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf files.

All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom except for the following which were obtained from clker.com: tree, soccer ball, umbrella, car, butterfly, wheel, shopping bag, mountain, and door.

You may distribute these worksheets to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit.

Bilugan ang Unang Titik_2 (4 worksheets)

Bilugan ang Huling Titik_2 (3 worksheets)

unang titik_2

huling titik_2

 

Mga Hugis

The 2-page pdf file below shows the names of several shapes in Filipino.  The first page shows the Filipino names for the shapes and the second page shows both the Filipino and English names for the shapes. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file.

Pangalan ng mga Hugis

Here’s a pdf file with two worksheets that ask the student to name the shape.

Isulat ang Pangalan ng Hugis

hugis_pangalan_1

hugis_pangalan_2

You may be wondering why I did not use the words biluhaba or habilog to refer to the oval shape. According to the UP Diksiyonaryong Filipino, the words biluhaba and habilog are adjectives. They are used to describe objects that are oval-shaped or ellipse-shaped.  The words obalo and obalado may be used as nouns (to refer to the shape itself) or as adjectives (to describe objects that are oval-shaped or ellipse-shaped).  Since I am naming the shape, I used the words obalo and obalado, not biluhaba or habilog.

So, you may say the sentences below:

Gumuhit ako ng obalo sa pisara. (I drew an oval on the blackboard.) The word obalo is a noun in this sentence. The word oval in English may be used as a noun or as an adjective.

Ang salamin sa dingding ay biluhaba. (The mirror on the wall is oval.)  The word biluhaba is an adjective in this sentence.

Ang salamin sa dingding ay habilog. (The mirror on the wall is oval.) The word habilog is an adjective in this sentence.

The words in the lesson sheets are nouns that name the shapes.  The word bilog may be used as a noun or an adjective. As an adjective, it can describe objects that are circular or spherical.

If you need to describe an object using the shape nouns, you may use the Filipino word hugis with the noun.  For example, if an object is shaped like a pyramid, you can describe it as “hugis-piramide” or “hugis-tagilo” and you may say “Ang ginawa kong laruan mula sa LEGO ay hugis-tagilo” or “Hugis-tagilo ang ginawa kong laruan mula sa LEGO.”

Other Filipino adjectives are kuwadrado or parisukat (for square-shaped objects), parihaba (for rectangular objects), biluhaba or habilog (for oval-shaped or ellipse-shaped objects), and kubiko (for cubic or cube-shaped objects).

To describe objects with other shapes, you may use the word hugis with the noun such as hugis-tatsulok (for triangular objects), hugis-diyamante (for diamond-shaped objects), hugis-puso (heart-shaped), hugis-tala (star-shaped), hugis-pentagono (pentagon-shaped), and hugis-silindro (cylindrical).

You may print and distribute these lesson sheets and worksheets to you children or students, but you may not do so for profit. Watch your karma.

Mga Bilang 1 Hanggang 10

Below is a handwriting worksheet on writing the numbers 1 to 10 in Filipino. The images for the dog, cat, bee, and fly (aso, pusa, bubuyog, langaw) were obtained from clker.com and are public domain clipart.  The other images were obtained from fonts (Afrika Safari F Gogga font by Fonts of Afrika, Butterflies font by Typadelic, Nina’s Animals font by Gorillablu) that are licensed as freeware.  Click the link below, not the thumbnail, to open the 2-page pdf file.

Mga Bilang Mula 1 Hanggang 10

You may print and distribute the worksheets to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit.

bilang_7

bilang_8

 

Mga Damdamin

Below is a Filipino version of the chart “How do you feel today?” (Ano ang nararamdaman mo ngayon?).  This is a new version of the one I previously posted. The student may be asked to color the face that represents how he or she feels. A box is provided so that the student can draw his or her emotion if he or she can not choose from the emotions shown.

Click on the link, not the thumbnail, to open the pdf file. An English version follows the Filipino version.  All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom. You may print and distribute these to others, but you may not do so for profit.

Ano ang Nararamdaman Mo Ngayon

feelings_2

How do you feel today

feelings_1

Ang Limang Pandama

The pdf file below shows the five senses (pandama) in Filipino, together with the corresponding body parts: paningin (sight), pang-amoy (smell), pandinig (hearing), panlasa (taste), and pansalat (touch).  It may be used as a teaching aid. Click on the link, not the thumbnail, to open the pdf file.

 Ang Limang Pandama

pandama_2

pandama_3

The first worksheet in the pdf file below asks the student to color the senses or body parts he or she will use for the object shown.  The student may color more than one. It is best to have the student explain his or her answers.

The second and third worksheet ask the student to color the sense/body part that he or she will have to use in order to be able to answer the question. The student may color more than one. It is best to have the student explain his or her answers. Click on the link, not the thumbnail, to open the pdf file.

Ang Limang Pandama_2

pandama_1

pandama_4

All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom. You may print and distribute these worksheets to your children or students, but please do not do so for profit.

Mga Araw Worksheets

According to the UP Diksiyonaryong Filipino and the Manwal sa Masinop na Pagsulat of the Komisyon ng Wikang Filipino, the Filipino word for Wednesday is spelled Miyerkoles, not Miyerkules. So I made new handwriting worksheets on the days of the week in Filipino.

Although most calendars show Sunday (Linggo) as the first day of the week, according to an international standard, Monday (Lunes) is the first day of the week.

According to the Manwal sa Masinop na Pagsulat, the abbreviation for the days of the week are as follows: Lun, Mar, Miy, Huw, Biy, Sab, and Lin.

In one worksheet, the student is asked to trace the letters of the words for the days of the week.  In another, the student copies the words. In the last worksheet, the student is asked to write the days of the week in the correct order.

All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom. You may print and distribute these worksheets to your students or children, but you may not do so for profit. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file.

Mga Araw

Mga Araw_1Mga Araw_2Mga Araw_3

Pagsasanay sa Pagbasa (Part 1)

The six-page pdf file below aims to practice or assess a student’s ability to read short syllables. The consonants of the Filipino alphabet are matched with the five vowels a, e, i, o, and u. Not all of the consonants of the Filipino alphabet are used. In the last two pages, the syllables are arranged randomly instead of the usual a-e-i-o-u order.

Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the pdf file.

Pagsasanay sa Pagbasa_1

pagbasa_1

pagbasa_2

pagbasa_3

All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom.  You may distribute these pages to your children or students, but you may not do so for profit.

If you would like to suggest a list of syllables or sight words in Filipino to be made into a reading sheet such as those shown above, feel free to leave a comment below.

Mga Titik W at Y

The pdf file below has pages with illustrations of objects that begin with the Filipino letters W and Y.  I did not include the letter X and Z because most words that begin with these letters are borrowed words. Students may be asked to color the illustrations after reading the words.

Thumbnails of the pages are shown below. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the file.

Titik W at Y

Titik WTitik Y

All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom except for the water lily and wreath, which were downloaded from the site clker.com. The site claims that the clip art are public domain.  To avoid infringement of copyright laws, please do not use these worksheets for commercial purposes.

You may print and distribute these worksheets to you children or students, but please do not do so for profit.

For the letters A, B, D, and E, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters G, H, I, and K, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters L, M, N, and NG, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters O, P, R, and S, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters T, U, and V, click here to view my previous post.

Mga Titik T, U, at V

The pdf file below has pages with illustrations of objects that begin with the Filipino letters T, U, and V.  Students may be asked to color the illustrations after reading the words.

Thumbnails of the pages are shown below. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the file.

Titik T U at V

Titik TTitik UTitik V

All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom except for the following, which were downloaded from the site clker.com:

  1. the loaf of breaf (tinapay) and tiger (tigre);
  2. the brain (utak) and monkey (unggoy); and,
  3. the van, valentine, and volleyball.

The site claims that the clip art are public domain.  To avoid infringement of copyright laws, please do not use these worksheets for commercial purposes.

The Ivatan people comprise a Filipino ethnolinguistic group living in the Batanes Islands. The vakul is a headgear made of abaca fiber designed to protect the wearer from the rain and the heat of the sun.

You may print and distribute these worksheets to you children or students, but please do not do so for profit.

For the letters A, B, D, and E, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters G, H, I, and K, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters L, M, N, and NG, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters O, P, R, and S, click here to view my previous post.

The rest of the letters of the Filipino alphabet will be posted soon.

Mga Titik O, P, R, at S

The pdf file below has pages with illustrations of objects that begin with the Filipino letters O, P, R, and S.  I did not include the letter Q since most Filipino words that begin with this letter are proper nouns.

Students may be asked to color the illustrations after reading the words.

Thumbnails of the pages are shown below. Click on the link below, not the thumbnails, to open the file.

Titik O P R at S

Titik OTitik PTitik RTitik S

All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom except for the following, which were downloaded from the site clker.com:

  1. the bishop (obispo);
  2. the butterfly (paruparo), umbrella (payong), and tree (puno);
  3. the cabbage (repolyo), queen (reyna) playing card, and gift (regalo); and,
  4. the set of keys (susi).

The clip art of the hospital (ospital) was downloaded from clipartlord.com.

Both sites claim that the clip art are public domain.  To avoid infringement of copyright laws, please do not use these worksheets for commercial purposes.

You may print and distribute these worksheets to you children or students, but please do not do so for profit.

For the letters A, B, D, and E, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters G, H, I, and K, click here to view my previous post.

For the letters L, M, N, and NG, click here to view my previous post.

The other letters will be posted soon.