Free Letter P Tracing Worksheets for Writing Practice (Preschool or Kindergarten)

No sign up needed. Download straight away with no stress!

These free letter P tracing worksheets help kids start on the long journey of learning to write. A journey of 10,000 miles begins, hopefully enjoyably! This starts with the alphabet which usually begins in preschool or Kindergarten at around ages 4-5. 

Kids are learning and growing all the time. The dots are all connecting. It's an exciting time! When it comes to doing something new, for the first time, it's important to praise that! "well done! you tried something new!"... It's truly admirable. Maybe even reward it with something?

If I try a new recipe when cooking I give myself loads of credit and I already have all of the key skills involved, like chopping, knowledge of food etc. How much more amazing is a child trying to write? It's certainly not perfect writing we want, because repeating perfection is both a lot of pressure and is impossible to sustain. What we truly want is for them to have the spirit to try and grow as a result... and we won't foster that by adding pressure to get it right! 

All our worksheets are designed by a professional children's illustrator and a former teacher who are passionate about children's education...they're all free because we care about creating a quality learning experience for all... especially in schools with less funding, and families with less disposable income.

Free Letter P Tracing Worksheets - PDF Download Here

P for Pig... How else can you support alphabet learning?

What else have you been doing to help grow alphabet understanding in your littluns? A game of I-Spy? Alphabet songs? Drawing in sand? Drawing on their back and them drawing the same on a board (or equivalent?)

There's a game I used to play as a teacher called BANG! To play this game you would need at least 3 children. It's based on pass the parcel. Instead of a parcel, we would pass around a teddy bear or soft ball. Inside the ball or teddy bear was a timer, sometimes set to 1 minute, sometimes to a random amount of time. It was called BANG because when the timer goes off we would all shout "BANG!". You may be able to come up with a less noisy version of this if you prefer a calmer environment... 

If we were learning "P". We would name things beginning with P and pass the teddy. Whoever has the teddy when the timer goes off is either "out" until we had a winner or does a silly dare to re-enter the game if they want. Many Many hours of fun with this game! And can be adapted in so many ways...  

However you're choosing to cause learning and familiarity to happen in your children I hope it's varied and enjoyable. How about sharing what's working for you?

Paper Saving Tip

How about laminating these worksheets so you can use them again and again? Simply use a dry-erase marker and wipe off after use with a wet cloth. Great for the classroom, home-schooling, or for lots of practice at home.

We appreciate that schools around the world all work in different ways, at different paces, and do things in different orders. We acknowledge that many different ways of learning can work well, different approaches being more suitable in different cultures and contexts.  We believe that sooner is not better than later, and faster is not better than slower. We wish to support everyone in the way they work so if you work differently and we can help, please do get in touch.