Level 2 answer key

If your learner's answers mostly don't match words in the "yes" column, and particularly if they are mixing up vowels, they need to work on words from the whole of Level 2. Click here for the Level 2 workbook, which targets all these patterns.

If they just make mistakes on the spellings with links below, click on the relevant links for wordlists to practice.

Qu Yes Maybe No
1 Two wecks, whecks wecs, weks wex
2 Two kengs   cengs, kengz
3 A rax, wrax, rhax   racks, racs, raks
4 A nact   nakt, nacked, nakked, nacced
5 Two chells, chelles chels chelz
6 A hulch    
7 A pelf,pelf    
8 A yant    
9 A vond   vonned
10 A lalb    
11 A pength pencth  
12 A bilth, bylth bhilth  
13 A tust   tussed
14 A fosp, phosp    
15 A duld   dulled
16 A cadth, kadth, khadth    
17 A golve, gholve   golv
18 A binch, bynch   bintch
19 A thulm    
20 A dilk dilc dilck
21 A panth    
22

A shemp

   
23 A sisk, sisc, sisque    
24 A relt, wrelt, rhelt relte relled
25 A jonk gonk, janc  
26 A milp    
27 A keft   keffed, ceft, ceffed
28 She tobs, tobbs   tobz. tobbz
29 He is ept, epped eapt eped
30 She zuffs zufs, zoughs  
31 He gets gopped   gopt, goped
32 She gets mubbed   mubd, mubed
33 They are thutted   thuted
34 Their stuff gets nidded   nided
35 They're zogged   zoged
36 They're vuffed vuft, voughed vufed
37 They're sossed sost sosed
38 They're ficked fict, fikt fiked, ficed
39 They're shuzzed   shuzed
40 They're chashed   chasht
41 They're jatched jached jacht
42 They're yammed   yamed, yamd
43 They're henned   hened, hend
44 They're wunged   wungd
45 They're all rilled, wrilled, rhilled rild riled

 

2 thoughts on “Level 2 answer key

  1. Aimee

    Hi Alison – 

    Just a little note: I've done this level with a few kids and myself (!) and I find 'rax' is usually spelt 'racks' because it confuses the listener to have a single after a pattern of two (two wecks, two kengs then a rax). I tend to place it later in the test to avoid this confusion as children seem to think there is a pattern and the third should follow the same pattern as the first two. Or I draw a little monster and say "this is a rax, can you write 'rax'" so that it is really clear to them that we are talking about one, not two.

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    1. alison Post author

      Thanks, yes, I’ve found a similar thing, which I overcome by holding out my hands to show two objects for the plural, and then only one for the singular, and then I say “don’t write racks like dish-racks or luggage racks, it’s only one thing”. Perhaps I should make that explicit on the test, I guess I also use the test to show parents that we have a particular way of spelling plurals, but that sort of overlapping-purpose stuff usually means you don’t do either thing well, and I should stick to a single purpose. Thanks for the useful feedback, when I get a moment to rework I will think of how best to amend (by shifting “rax” to another spot or by making the instructions clearer).
       

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