Conditionals Worksheets

If you wish to whip up your if clauses into good shape, our printable conditionals worksheets for grade 5 through grade 8 have all the exercises and grammatical intrigue you need! While the zero and first conditionals are no head-scratchers, it is not the case with the second and third conditionals. That said, if you practice well, you can excel in any conditional structure, and conditionals will become second nature to you. Try our free conditionals worksheets to kick-start your practice.

Making Zero Conditionals Using Words or Phrases

What do you do when you're tired? You, like Chris in the first question here, take a break, don't you? The beauty of zero conditionals is they talk about general truths or facts, and are constructed with an "if" clause and a main clause.

Matching Clauses to Form Zero Conditionals | Type 0

That the conditional type 0 sometimes denotes a scientific truth is illustrated in the sentence, "It gets dark when the sun goes down". The 5th grade and 6th grade children make zero conditionals by matching the if clause and the main clause.

Completing First Conditionals with Correct Tenses

Learning conditionals is no longer a monotonous experience! This using the right tenses to complete the type 1 conditionals pdf, which entertains and grammatically inspires the 7th grade and 8th grade children, shows how.

Making First Conditionals Using Words or Phrases | Type I

Activate the present simple in the “if/when” clause and bring on the future simple in the other clause; writing the conditional type 1 is this easy. Recall the rule as you use the words/phrases in this printable worksheets on conditionals.

Which Tense Forms Second Conditionals?

Second conditionals will make conditionals a favorite topic! This is the conditional that gives wings to your dreams and wishes, like in "If I were a bird, I could fly". Complete each type 2 conditional, choosing the right tense.

Using Correct Verb Forms to Make Second Conditionals | Type II

When you say, "I would buy a car if I won the lottery", you're referring to an unlikely event because it's unlikely you're going to win the lottery. In this conditional type 2 pdf, use the past simple in the if clauses and would/could and infinitive in the other clauses.

Which Verb Form Makes a Third Conditional?

Third conditionals are the grammatical ways we imagine how things could have been different in the past. As you choose one of two options given to complete each sentence, you'll grasp how the type 3 conditional keeps its promise.

Using Correct Verb Forms to Make Third Conditionals | Type III

The past perfect calls the shots in the if clause. When it comes to the other clause, the would have/could have + past participle form is in the saddle. Form the conditional type 3 using the correct verb forms.

Identifying Conditionals as Zero, First, and Second

Read a conditional sentence and tell if it has a zero, first, or second conditional is what grade 5 and grade 6 children do to complete this section of our printable conditionals worksheets. Refresh the structure of each conditional!

Identifying Conditionals as Zero, First, Second, and Third

It's time for the budding conditional scholars to revisit the conditional rules and remind themselves of how the zero, first, second, and third conditionals are formed to read each conditional and write which type it is.

Converting between First, Second, and Third Conditionals

In this conditionals worksheet pdf, not only do grade 7 and grade 8 students identify the type of conditional used in each sentence, they also rewrite the sentence given into the other two conditionals.

Practicing Writing Conditionals

The if clauses or the main clauses are given. Write your own main clause or if clause to complete each conditional sentences. Give yourself unconditional access to this printable conditionals exercise, covering all conditional types.

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