Spot The Difference

We love spot the difference worksheets. My whole extended family is really into worksheets and puzzles. They’re great when you need to take a screen break but want to work on some skills

child doing a worksheet

Visual clutter is something many kids with learning disabilities struggle with.

Spot the Difference worksheets can help with that. They encourage a child to notice details in a situation.

And, they can help teachers and parents too. If a child comes up with a lot of differences between the two pictures that you were not expecting (notice, I didn’t say right vs wrong!), it can give you great insight into what they see.


There are 4 spot the difference worksheets to choose from. Most have a generic home or school setting in the photo.

Lots of fun ways to use them! Have them circle the differences, color them differently, whatever!

Being able to visually discriminate and compare and contrast is a beginner skill for both reading and math.

Here are the images that you will find in the spot the difference worksheets.

I hope you enjoy these and find them useful. I have many other printables and worksheets here on the site, for all kinds of activities.

  • Fine Motor Skills-Games, crafts and coloring activities are a great way to use and practice a child’s fine motor skills.
  • Speech and Language– Many parents seek out a language-rich environment for their child. Any activity can be an opportunity to use and repeat new words and language, mimicking sounds, new vocalizations and articulations.
  • Executive Functioning Skills– Depending on the game or activity, it can be an opportunity to practice executive functions such as working memory, sequencing, following directions, task initiation and more.
  • Handwriting and Fluency- This piggybacks onto the language skills a child needs, but with worksheets, coloring pages and games, they can be a low-risk opportunity to practice handwriting and fluency.
  • Practicing Previously Acquired Skills-Applying already acquired skills across all environments, bring the classroom teaching into the real world.
  • Sensory-Textures, sounds, taste, vestibular, interoception, anything!
  • Social Awareness-Practice traditional social skills in a safe environment, such as: joint attention, taking turns, reciprocating conversation, waiting politely, and more.
  • Gross Motor-If you’re in a new place, practice walking across uneven surfaces, new surfaces, inclines & declines, stairs, or increasing endurance.

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