Learning Phone Number, Address, & More: FREE Worksheets That Work!

Every kid needs to learn their phone number and address, right?

We both know the answer is a resounding yes! God forbid our child gets lost, they need to be able to share Mom or Dad’s number with a safe adult.

However, if your child has special needs, it’s easy to let those lessons slide. I mean, let’s be honest.

We can easily become overwhelmed with all the extra demands of special needs parenting.

  • speech therapy,
  • occupational therapy,
  • behavioral therapy,
  • extra tutoring,
  • meltdowns,
  • and on and on

If this resonates, know that you’re not alone, and I’m with you. Recently, it hit me that my kid didn’t have a solid grasp of his address and phone number.

I panicked for a minute and then got to work.

Teaching my son his phone number and address became my number one priority. And I ended up creating address and phone number worksheets for his morning binder.

When he learned both our phone numbers and our address quickly, I decided to share the set with you, FREE!

Table of Contents

Address, Phone Number, & More!

So, if you’re homeschooling a child with ADHD, Autism, or other cognitive challenges, these are for you.

The address and phone number worksheets I’ve created include the following concepts.

  • phone number,
  • address (number, street, city, state, and zip code),
  • how to address an envelope

Additionally, I wanted my child to have a broader understanding of place and location.

What do I mean exactly? This means that I wanted him to understand that:

  • our home is ON a street
  • his street is IN a city
  • a city is IN a state
  • his state is part of a country
  • a country is part of a continent

So, these address and phone number notebooking pages will cover the basics AND some greater geography concepts. I hope you find these helpful for you and your child.

little boy in navy blue shirt wearing rubberband bracelets sitting at a white countertop writing his phone number on a practice worksheet
My son using phone number binder page to learn his phone number.

Minimalist Design for ADHD, Autism, & More!

One more thing. If you’ve been with me for any bit of time, you know I HATE visual clutter. I especially hate cluttered learning materials for kids with learning challenges.

You know what I’m talking about:

  • those worksheets that are super cute, but filled with way too many distractions
  • math pages filled to the brim with hundreds of math problems (yes, I’m exaggerating, but you get the point)
  • colorful workbooks with pictures and designs all over them

Why is cute and fun a problem?

Remove Learning Barriers

Visual clutter is a major learning barrier to the ADHD brain. And while I use the term ADHD, this applies to kids without an ADHD diagnosis.

  • dyslexia,
  • Autism,
  • sensory processing challenges,
  • anxiety,

Whatever the issue- even if it’s just that your kid HATES school work– remove the clutter. Doing so, often makes it much easier for kids to learn.

These phone number and address worksheets are minimalistic in design for a reason. Text is in larger font to help the brain process the new information more easily.

Learn more about the value of a clutter-free design for ADHD brains.

Related Post:

Visual Discrimination and Learning: Less is More

Recap: Learning Your Address, Phone Number, & More!

What are you waiting for? Grab these address and phone number worksheets, add them to your child’s morning binder, and let the learning happen.

Instructions for use are included in the PDF download. Circle back with any questions!

And please, don’t feel pressure to use them EXACTLY as I recommend. Use these as a tool to help your child learn their address and phone number.

The worksheets are a tool and NOT the boss of you or your student. You homeschool for a reason.

God chose You to parent your child for a reason. No one knows your child they way you do.

You’re in charge, Momma!

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