Give your students an Easter brain break with a printable Easter Game of headbands.
🧠 Easter Fun, Games and Brain Breaks!
Get ready for Easter with a fun brain break activity! You might find that as Spring Break approaches, your students need more and more brain breaks as the excitement of the Easter holiday approaches.
To play, students will choose a card, place it over their head without looking and try to figure out what is on it through the clues their partner gives them.
You can also opt to make individual student headbands for this game out of sentence strips. Then, students use sticky tack to attach the card to their headbands instead of holding it up to their forehead.
Other Ways to Use Our Easter Games for Kids
These picture cards are versatile and can be used in a variety of ways beyond the original game. Here are some other ways you can use them:
- Charades: Use the cards to play charades, where players act out the word or phrase on their card without speaking, and other players try to guess what it is.
- Drawing Games: Use the cards to play drawing games, where players draw the word or phrase on their card, and other players try to guess what it is.
- Memory game: Print two sets of picture cards. Then lay out all the cards face down on a table and play a memory game, where players take turns flipping over two cards at a time and trying to find a matching pair.
- Scavenger hunt: Hide the cards around a room or outdoor space and have players race to find them. The player who finds the most cards in a certain amount of time wins. You could even hide them inside Easter eggs!
- Writing Prompts: Use the cards as prompts for writing, where students write stories that incorporate the words or phrases on their cards.
Overall, the possibilities are endless with our Easter Headbands Game picture cards. Be creative and come up with your own unique ways to use them!
Easily Prepare This Resource for Your Students
Print on cardstock for added durability and longevity. Place all pieces in a folder or large envelope for easy access.
Before You Download
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This resource was created by Anna Helwig, a teacher in Arizona and Teach Starter Collaborator.
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