Our teenager made another illustration for her homeschool studies, and she said I could share it with you! As she was studying human anatomy, she opened Gray’s Anatomy. Did you know that’s the name of an old turn-of-the-century medical book? Our artist keeps this book on her bookshelf, as she loves the old illustrations in it. She learns best through drawing, so she took out a paper and on her own, sketched the human skull.
I thought it was too cool to keep to ourselves, so I took her illustration of the skull and turned it into a worksheet for your students. Our printable worksheet is free. You may print the skull worksheet with labels, without labels, or simply as a ‘coloring sheet’ or line drawing of the human skull.
HOW TO USE OUR FREE WORKSHEET OF THE Human skull
FOR YOUNGER STUDENTS:
Print out our free skull worksheet that is already labeled. Have your child color in each area the labels point to (following the dotted lines).
FOR OLDER STUDENTS:
Simply have the older ones fill in the boxes!
for any age, or for the homeschool room or home decor: print out our skull drawing
I added a plain skull – no labels, no lines – to the downloads below. Feel free to grab that to use as a coloring sheet, as a decoration (printed on cardstock, perhaps), or for the cover of your homeschool binder.
HERE ARE THE sections of, or bones, in a HUMAN skull:
how to DOWNLOAD our free skull ANATOMY WORKSHEET
To download the worksheet, simply click on one of the images of the printable skull worksheets below. You’ll submit a username or name, an email address (that only I have access to – I’ll only use it occasionally, to tell you about new printables), and you can then download the file. It is a zipped .pdf file. Print it out and use it as much as you wish! The only rule we have is that you don’t sell the worksheet, or sell products with our daughter’s illustration on it. Also – link to this page instead of posting or emailing the printable.
The below skull worksheet has blank boxes for labeling. See above for the list of bones to put in the boxes, or reference the next worksheet below.
This worksheet (below) has the labels filled in already. Print this one out to help with labeling the one above, or use it with younger children.
In case you wanted a sheet with only the skull (what little boy wouldn’t?), there’s a printable of just that for you.
Our teenager has drawn her way through our homeschool, adding art to pretty much every subject. Here’s a post that discusses how we left her to her art passion while also homeschooling her.
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