Try some of our printable
brain teasers for challenging, fun spelling practice! If you can spot spelling mistakes
this brain teaser won't be too hard at all. Find the spelling errors
and follow the clues to find out which student wrote which spelling
For best results, use
this brain teaser. See the answers here.
Look at the spelling
tests and decide which words are spelled correctly. Then use the clues
below to learn which test belongs to which student.
Boys: Mike, Dion,
Girls: Fiona, Lisa,
had the most
words spelled correctly.
word spelled correctly.
names begin with M spelled 9 words correctly.
are in the top row.
Do you know?
Which words are misspelled in each test?
Which student wrote which test? Check your answers here.
More Easy Printable Brain TeasersMystery Words
Printable Brain Teasers
, especially for kids. They'll need to carefully
read the directions, use critical thinking skills and spelling skills
to find the mystery words. Fun and challenging!
Squares - 7 printable word brain teasers. Kids will complete
squares in which the same words are spelled in both directions.
- 2 Printable brain teaser worksheets where knowing how to spell simple
words is a must!
More Difficult Brain Teasers:Brain Teasers for Adults & Upper Grade Students
- Two REALLY difficult letters with hidden messages. Good spelling skills are the key to uncovering them!
Difficult Magic Word Squares
- If the standard magic word square is not challenging enough for you, we think you'll love the ones on this page!Travel Teaser
- One of our most difficult logic brain teasers. Can you figure out who went where and when? Hidden Words
- Put your logic skills to the test on this entertaining word brain teaser.
growing collection of online
and printable brain teasers includes
puzzles at two different difficulty levels. Be sure to try them all!
Here's a Tip:
read and solve any brain teasers
first before assigning them to your students
. If you think
puzzler is a wee bit too hard, consider assigning students to work
in pairs. If you're a parent, sit with your child as he begins
to solve a puzzle. If he gets "stuck," allow him to think about things
on his first, then offer small hints along the way.