St. Patrick’s Day Easy Crafts

So, you all know that I’m not normally a fan of labeling things with a chronological age. When you’re working with disabled students or adults, skill sets can vary widely. And, to label a teenager who has a lot of needs and limited skill sets as a ‘preschooler’ is infantilizing, and just wrong.

Still, I received these St. Patrick’s Day worksheets and activities to publish, with preschools being the intended audience. But, I am sharing it because they are great St. Patrick’s Day activities for adults with special needs or disabilities.

st patricks day dot worksheet

I grabbed it up to put on my site mostly for the bingo dot activity. My son has limited fine motor skills, but enjoys doing those dot dabber activities.

Still, I’m not comfortable (nor is he) with being labeled the same as a preschooler. Anyway, I won’t harp on that.

Let’s just focus on these super cute activities for St. Patrick’s Day.

If you are looking for St. Patrick’s Day art, crafts, worksheets or projects for those with emerging skills, this is a great assortment.

St. Patrick’s Day Worksheets

You can scroll down and download the entire PDF and print the ones that you wish. But here is a brief overview first, of some of the activities.

This colorful worksheet can help a person practice letter recognition, writing and finger tracing.

st patricks day tracing worksheet

I love this one–because there is a big space to write it, if you’re practicing numbers.

st patricks day counting activity

And this easy St. Patrick’s Day activity, easy being relative of course, is a great way to practice your name as a sight word.

3 1

Here’s a working memory activity. This St. Patrick’s Day Memory Game is easy to set up and great for disabled adults.

st. patricks day memory game for disabled adults

There are many more, take a look. Scroll through the PDF of St. Patrick’s Day activities before you print. You may use these at home or in a commercial/school setting, but you may not sell them.

St. Patrick’s Day PDF Worksheets


If you wish to see more skills to work on, you can scroll through to the end of this post.

And, happy St. Patrick’s Day!

  • 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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