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Creative Writing Prompts

Lots of creative writing worksheets with prompts that spark students' imagination

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Writing Prompts

Even the most prolific and adept writers may get writer’s block. That empty page can make any writer, young or old, draw a total blank. It’s especially frustrating to young writers who may not have the patience or skills to develop a topic. A writing prompt helps the young writer by offering a topic and asking some probing questions. It’s a way to start the creative juices flowing. Below are writing prompts for all grade levels. You may use them at home or at school for free. They may be viewed or downloaded by clicking the title. Check out all of our writing worksheets !

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Printable informative / expository writing prompts for your use at home or in classrooms. You may print copies as needed to distribute to students. Writing prompts are sorted by grade.

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Early Elementary Writing Prompts

These are geared for your first time writers. Very basic prompts that allow them a great deal of creative spark.

One Day of Anything You can do anything for day. A day without having to worry. What would you do with the day?

If You Could Be A Superhero You as a superhero. What would you be able to do? What would your name be?

I am afraid of... What are you afraid of? Is it something scary to most people or just odd?

I Am Proud What makes you feel good about yourself? There has to be something that every one is proud of themselves or other for. If don't have hope, what do we have?

No Grown-ups Welcome to a land of children only. Welcome to kid island of sorts. Assuming you're a kid; what would you do?

My Family Alphabet Use letters to display the qualities of your family. You might have to give the kids an example of this, so they can get the hang of it.

Changing Your Name Have you ever wanted to change your name? What if you could change your name? What would it be? Mine would be something motivational. I'm leaning towards "Horizon" or "Altitude". I might have to drop it if I ever have to change careers though.

What Animal Would You Be? If I could be any animal I would be a turtle. It must be nice to never have to rush. Most teachers are on the world's treadmill 24/7.

Crying Over Broken Glass Your friend breaks your sister fish bowl. What do you do? This is based on a true story, my daughter's friend spilled old Joe on the floor. We saved him though.

Talking To Soldiers What would you say to bring peace? I'm not sure words will ever bring about world peace, but it's definitely worth a shot.

Later Elementary Grade Level Writing Prompts

These worksheets are focused for writers that have had a bit of success in writing.

Hollywood and Your Life Your life as a movie. Is it a drama, action, comedy, or complete horror show?

Principal for a Week What if you literally ruled the school for a week? How would you run your school differently? What would be hard to do?

The Latest Gear Bully They pick on you for your lack of gadgets. What if you were bullied for not having the latest iPod or Video System?

You're the Chef? Explain your recipe. Explain how you would prepare a dish for your guests.

If Grandma Had An Ipod What if technology had always been around? What if technology had always been available? How would the world have changed for your grandparents?

Helping Your Sick Friend How would you help a seriously sick friend? Your friend is very ill. What would you do?

School Uniforms What are your thoughts on the topic? What is your take on School Uniforms? Do they help, hurt or do they have zero affect on education?

Mom and Dad At Work What do your parents do all day? Do you know what your mom and dad are doing all day?

Letter to the President Write a letter to the Commander and Chief. Write a letter to POTUS. That a cool acronym. See if you know what it stands for.

If You Were Invisible? What would you do with that super power? If no one could see what you were doing, what would you do?

Middle School Writing Prompts

Your middle level writer are usually the most creative. They are in that awkward phase of life where they are working to understand themselves. We have all been there.

What Good Is Facebook? Is it all bad or is there some good. Think globally. We always hear the negative side of Facebook. What are the good qualities?

My Favorite Friends Why are they your favorite? What makes one friend stick out from another. Why do you have a best friend?

Help Your Parents Understand Tell them something that you want them to understand about you. There has to be something that you feel that you can't express to parents. What is it?

Pressure from Friends Is peer pressure real? Is peer pressure legit? Or just an excuse for teens to use?

Excited About Me This is a fun one for everybody. The reader and writer will both have fun with these. Caution laughter will ensue when reading these.

Self Esteem and Eating In Youngsters What hurts your inward feelings? Youngsters have unique challenges that fade over time. Explore them.

My Hero Who is yours? Who do you look up to? Why?

Make Me Laugh What makes you cry laugh? What makes you laugh hysterically? Sheep perhaps? Maybe not.

Why Do We Worship Differently? A look at religion. This one may not be appropriate for all class rooms. It is a valid question to examine.

Can You "Rise To The Occasion"? We analyze a statement. What does that mean? Are you living up to it?

High School Writing Prompts

Students at this level are ready for more of a challenge and need to include critical thinking measures.

Goals and Careers Are they a good thing or just an obstacle? Are goals and career planning overwhelming? Should we plan or just let things happen.

Over The Next Thirty Day I Would No obstacles, what would you do over the next 30 days? Let's say you had unlimited money, were able to travel through time, and had 30 days. What would you do?

Changing the World Just a Bit How do you improve the world? Students analyze a common saying to see if they understand the meaning.

The Influence of Violence How does our culture influence our attitudes? How does what we see and hear in popular media affect our outlook on what is right and wrong.

Wisdom of Your Parents What do you want to learn from your parents? What do you wish your parents told you. You can always ask.

High School and Life Are they connected or separate? Is school a reflection of real life or are they two completely different animals.

Having Hope A real serious issue that you shouldn't approach lightly. Students will critical analyze a cruical topic in the teen population today.

World In Chaos What is your outlook on the world? Kids have so many challenges today. How do they feel their future is looking?

The Crazy Food Court Write about a time at the mall food court. We find that writers tend to drag this one out, so you might need extra paper.

Global Disasters What is your take on the global impact? How have natural disasters changed the course of history? Where are we headed?

How Writing Prompts Help Students

Writing prompts effectively encourages students to be creative and increase their interest in writing. Students are often asked to write about a topic to assess their understanding, which helps them recall information they have learned, make connections, and express their ideas and thoughts. Students need prompt writing to give them the spark of creativity they need to start writing on a topic.

If you're wondering how writing prompts are beneficial for you, we've compiled a list of reasons to explain the benefits of writing prompts for students.

Writing can be challenging for some students. Conceiving and organizing ideas and converting ideas and thoughts into words is not an easy task for students who don't have a lot of practice in writing. However, teachers can help students overcome this by encouraging writing prompts. Let's first try to understand what writing prompts are.

What It Means!

Writing prompts are learning assignments that require students to write about a particular topic in a particular way. These are short tests, statements, or images that allow students to start their writing process and direct their writing in a specified manner.

Prompt writing help introduces and focuses on the topic you are writing about. It is a cue that helps someone focus on a specific topic and provides a potential topic idea or a starting point for an essay. After writing prompts, you then jot your idea around it. The point is to get into the flow of writing.

Here are a few examples of writing prompts:

- It was the first snowfall of the year. - The smell of freshly-cut grass. - Stars blazed in the beautiful night sky.

Tips on Introducing Them to Students

Here are some tips that you can use to introduce writing prompts to students to improve their writing skills and promote creativity.

1. Explain the Purpose of Writing Prompts

The first step toward helping students with writing prompts is to help them understand its purpose. You must help your student to figure out prompts and understand what is being expected of them in terms of the content they have to produce. To help students understand the nature of the prompt, you must encourage them to ask the following questions:

- Who is the audience? - What type of writing is necessitated by this prompt? - What are the details that need to be included?

2. Organize a Strategy

After students have understood the purpose and importance of writing prompts, it is now time to model the strategy. You can take the help of examples to do this. You can display a writing prompt in your classroom and refer to it while explaining the use of writing prompts.

Pick a topic and brainstorm ideas with your students to help them generate ideas with a prompt. Use the ideas you and the class have generated to write a simple text that becomes the starting point of their essay.

3. Facilitate Daily Practice

After you have taught writing prompts to the students, encourage them to practice this in their writing. Incorporate writing prompts in their daily lesson plans. The more they practice, the more they will understand and use prompts to facilitate their writing process.

You can organize discussions at the end of the assignment, allowing students to share and discuss what they have written so you can identify and work on areas that need improvement and allow the students to do the same.

4. Assign Homework

To encourage students to write independently, you can assign writing prompts as homework. This will help them develop and work around their ideas independently and gain the confidence to write well. This strategy is effective for encouraging free-style writing as well.

5. Use the Warm-up Writing Strategy

Assign specific prompts to your students and allow them to write a few sentences as a warm-up exercise. This will allow them to see how prompts are used. Get their minds to focus on the assigned topics to get their creative juices flowing and focus on the learning process.

Benefits of Writing Prompts for Students

The significant advantage the writing prompts has for students is the confidence they get in writing. Let's look at some other ways how writing prompts help students.

1. Allow Students to be Creative in Their Writing

Writing prompts encourage students to be creative in their writing. It allows students to create and build on different storylines by letting their imaginations go wild. Responding to a prompt allows students to write whatever comes to their minds. Writing for a few minutes on a prompt allows students to return to the piece after taking a break and easily continue writing.

2. Allow Students to Write for Longer Periods

Responding to prompts can be fun, allowing students to write and write, especially if they are satisfied with the direction their writing went with the prompt. It allows students to revisit their ideas and thoughts and develop something more valuable or interesting. Extended hours of writing are essential skills that will help students in other aspects of the learning process.

3. Improves Writing Skills

Writing prompts also improves the writing skills of students. When they write prompts as part of their daily routine. Naturally, their writing skills improve. Good writing skills will benefit students in their academic and professional lives.

4. Allows Students to get into the Habit of Writing

Writing prompts also helps students get into the habit of writing. This helps build up their muscles to write creatively for more extended periods. As they get into this habit, writing becomes easy to gain confidence.

5. Allows Students to Grow on Build on their Story

Prompts can help give students fresh new ideas to grow their story or inspiration for another piece they are working on. As they start, they will continue to get inspired and come up with new material. This is an excellent source of encouragement for students in the writing process.

Concluding Thoughts

Writing prompts are a great way to improve the writing skills of students. As they practice, their writing style will become more organized and polished.

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200+ Printable Writing Prompts for Kids

I had a fortunate conversation with a teacher friend many years ago who told me that she was always looking for interesting printable writing prompts (or story starters) for her students. Ever since then, we’ve added writing prompt worksheets for nearly every holiday and season of the year! It was high time we put up a post that made it easy to find them all in one place. And below all the links to the themed worksheets, there’s 21 new generic writing prompts you can use at any time of the year!

Writing prompts are great creativity and imagination starters for students, giving them a framework and starting point to writing something interesting, funny, or to help them practice formulating a point of view. These simple worksheets are only one page each, so they aren’t too intimidating for kids with limited writing skills.

All of Our Printable Writing Prompts for Kids

General printable writing prompts / story starters for any day of the year.

If it’s in between holidays, use one of these worksheets on any day of the year!

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Writing Prompt Worksheets

Need something to get you started? These worksheets will get your little pen-smiths going. Writing prompts are conversation starters that will direct students to share their feelings or knowledge about a topic and at the same time they get to practice their writing skills. Sometimes it just takes a shove to get the information pouring out of you. As you will see below, we have writing prompts available for all types of grade levels. These worksheets are great for students or teachers that are looking for extra writing practice.

Prompts give us a starting point. They don't decide on the journey, the writer does. Writing prompts can be super helpful when you stuck or have a bit of writer's block. All you need to do is dream about where these thoughts are going. You are starting to see more writing prompts on standard assessments. The education world is slowly realizing that communicating in an effective means is often more important in school than the actual content. These writing prompts will cover all grade levels, you just need to print them and go.

Kindergarten Opinion Writing - Give students an opportunity to have their voices heard.

Kindergarten Creative Writing Prompts - These worksheets put students in some unique situations.

First Grade Creative Writing Prompts - We encourage students at this level to begin to write complete sentences.

Second Grade Creative Writing Prompts - We look at a life with no gadgets at all.

Third Grade Creative Writing Prompts - We start exploring some issues that students did not realize were issues, prior to this.

Fourth Grade Creative Writing Prompts - 4th grade is the time that we explore how to persuade others through your written communication. Students start to realize how much advertising they see each day.

Grade 1 Narrative Writing - We have students compose motivating pieces that are sure to capture their imaginations.

Grade 4 Writing Assignments - These are common assignments that students will regularly see at this grade level.

Grade 5 Writing Prompts and Activities - It is a good time to do a little writing endurance, so the assignments get a little lengthier.

Grade 6 Typing and Publishing - A start seeing how word processors can really help and complement your process.

Grade 7 Extended Writing Assignments - These are often rooted in research, but it can be just about anything.

8th Grade Writing Prompts - By the 8th grade students are ready to write for purpose and have a good handle on the use of grammar and language in general.

Grade 9 Writing Prompts - Students should be hoping to write error-free essays after a single draft or revision.

Grade 10 Writing Prompts - At this level, students are ready to prepare and execute a reasonable argument entirely on their own.

Opinion Writing Prompts - When students are lacking some creativity, these worksheets are great to get those juices flowing again.

Picture Sentences - Students will see an image and write what they think is going on.

Sentence Based Response To Prompts - These are much shorter prompts with the purpose to make sure students are driving at the right thing.

Task Based Writing - The goal here is to make something happen or not happen, depends on the task.

Technology Assisted Writing - The first time students works with competent word processor software, they want to throw out their pens and pencils.

Using Effective Words, Phrases, and Clauses - We work on sprucing up our message with stronger wording and language.

Writing For Endurance - Students are ready to finally finish that long awaited essay.

Tips for Working Off of Writing Prompts

As the grade of a language learner moves towards the higher stage, the written assignments become a little tricky to tackle. On such a tricky writing assignment preferred by most of the teachers for creative writing, projects are assigned to students with the prompts to write something relevant to it. A prompt is usually a short statement that makes but half sense and is mostly incomplete.

However, it is of such a nature that it persuades the reader to think more about it and create a whole story out of it. Assigning prompts for creative writing to the students is the favorite hobby of many teachers and therefore, you must know the following tips to work on a prompt to write on it so that you do not have to face any difficulty:

Do Not Stick with A Single Idea

Many students do not brainstorm much on a prompt and thus have a single idea in their mind to carry out their written task. This rarely ends up in a well-written text. Once you have been assigned a prompt, try to spend a good deal of time thinking on it and list down all the possible ideas that come to your mind regarding a prompt.

Plan a complete text

Now that you have picked up one best idea to work on, it is better to first brainstorm about how you will write your complete text and what kind of ending will you give to it. After your planning is all done, you can sit down to write a proper piece of work.

Add the Prompt statement as it is in your work

Try to add the statement of the prompt somewhere in your work as it is will give the reader an impression that your written text is fully developed while keeping the prompt's statement in view.

How to Plan a Writing Assignment?

Teachers give assignments to their students to evaluate and enhance their writing skills as well as to make them able to complete their work on time and to learn meeting the deadlines. Though these writing assignments are too simple, the main issue faced by many students is their inability to plan their assignments efficiently and thus lose grades because of late submissions.

Here are a few tips that will help you to plan writing your assignment in time:

Make A Clear and Detailed Plan

The biggest mistake of most of the students is that they start writing an assignment without having any proper plan in their mind. The first thing to write an assignment is making a proper plan with each step included in it about how you will write your assignment. Make sure to write plans in the same order as they should be performed.

Understand The Topic

Before working on your assignment, you should clearly know what the topic means. Read the topic of your assignment repeatedly until you fully understand what is being asked. This will help you in better planning of your writing assignment.

Assign Yourself Deadlines

After making a plan and analyzing the topic, assign each step a certain time and try to complete the step in the decided time. Remember that the deadline of the last step should fall a few days before the final deadline so that you can easily revise, edit, recheck, and correct your piece of writing and can make some final changes.

The final step in the planning of the writing assignment is to revise and recheck it. Read it carefully multiple times to make sure that it is free of errors. Ask your friends and teachers to read it and to recommend and suggest you changes and point out your mistakes.

Planning Your Response to a Writing Prompt

Writing prompts are either a phrase, a small statement, or a small paragraph that conveys some rough and vague ideas and the writer is asked to develop a complete text that is in line with these prompts. Giving students a few prompts and asking them to write on them as they like and in any genre boosts their creativity and sharpens their mind. However, as you grow up, these prompts do not stay as simple as one may think. There are some special skills needed and some special steps that must be followed while planning a response to any complex prompt. Some of the tips to planning a response to a prompt at any level are as follows:

Understanding and Analyzing the Prompt

Even when it is a small and single statement, a prompt may not be as plain as it seems. Usually, reflecting on a prompt can help you in understanding its underlying themes as well as the connotations that are in there. The more you focus on understanding the prompt deeply, the more ideas about writing something from it will you get. Write down all the ideas you get and start reflecting on all of them.

Deciding The Theme and Storyline

Once you have all the ideas, finalize the one that you think is most suitable for the prompt given. Decide how you will reflect that idea. Think about the plot and the storyline of the text, the theme, the tone you want to convey it in, and the genre. Also, decide the average length and word count of your text and take notes.

Make A Timeline for the Text's Production

Now that you have finalized everything, make a timeline for yourself and decide how you will write the text. After all of this is done, you can start writing the text keeping all the writing conventions in mind.

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