Subject - Verb Agreement

Basketball Subject-Verb Agreement Game
In this online game, students have one minute to select the correct verb for each basketball-related sentence. Incorrect answers score points for the other team. Available in "easier" and "harder" versions. Designed for elementary students; this site has ads.

Subject-Verb Agreement

Designed for community college.

Spaced Out Subject Verb Agreement Game
In this online game students have one minute to select the correct verb for each astronomy-related sentence. Incorrect answers are explained. Available in "easier" and "harder" versions; headphones may be helpful. Designed for elementary students; this site has ads.

Subject - Verb Agreement slide presentation
This slide presentation focuses on standardized test items. It mentions issues with each/every, correlative conjunctions, indefinite pronouns, interrupting phrases, and inverted word order. It's designed for middle school and older.

Subject-verb agreement
A list of 6 possible classroom activities to help students learn subject-verb agreement.

Subject-Verb Recognition Practice #1 and Practice #2
Definition, examples, and 10 practice sentences. Practice 1 deals with sentences in natural order. Practice 2 deals with natural and inverted order. Both pages include answers.

Verb-subject treasure hunt game
In this online game students indicate the correct verb for the sentence and can search for treasure when they're right. The game reviews responses at the end. Designed for elementary students; ad-free; headphones may be helpful.

What’s My Subject? A Subject-Verb Agreement Minilesson
High school students explore subject-verb agreement using examples from newspapers and song lyrics. In addition to reviewing and identifying both correct and incorrect subject-verb agreement, students look at when it may be appropriate to use ungrammatical language and talk about the difference between formal and informal language. They then make up quizzes to share with their peers. The emphasis of the lesson is on asking students to discover how this important grammatical rule is used (or deliberately ignored) in a variety of settings.