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 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…
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.
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 How do you feel today
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 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,…
Para sa imo ini, 'Nay! ("This is for you, Mom!" in Bikol) This short story was written by my late mother, Jean Llorin, a long time ago in English. A few years back, she asked me to draw pictures to go with her story. I've translated the story in Filipino and added a few more important details that I felt the story needed. A thumbnail of the first page is shown below. Click on the link below, not the thumbnail, to open the 4-page pdf file. All illustrations are by samutsamot_mom. Feel free to share this story with your children, students, and friends, but do not do so for profit or my mother's ghost will haunt you! Please note that I am not a writer (I'm actually an engineering graduate), so feel free to leave comments on how I can improve the story. Thanks! Ang Parabula ng mga Posporo