20 (Not Scary) Halloween Writing Prompts for Kids

Halloween is for everybody, though! Theres a lot more to the celebration than jump terrifies and fake blood. And I believe we all require a little lightheartedness this year.

Im a firm follower in Halloween. I understand all the gore and scary films arent for everyone, especially little kids.

Have your kids attempt among these writing prompts (or attempt one yourself)!

20 Halloween Writing Prompts for Kids

If youre not a kid, however would like to try your hand at writing a Halloween story from a kids viewpoint, take a look at this post. Definitely examine out our scary triggers if these prompts are a little tame for your preference.

Blog about a sculpted pumpkin coming to life.
One night a year (Halloween!) your family pet can speak with you. Compose what you speak about.
If you could dress up as anything or anybody worldwide, who/what would it be? Write and explain the outfit why you desire to be that person/thing.
Your town wants to ban Halloween! Compose a letter to the town council and mayor describing why they shouldnt do this.
Finish this sentence: This Halloween, Im going to …
Pretend youre making a potion in a cauldron. What do you put in it? What does the potion do?
Discuss the silliest thing thats ever taken place to you on Halloween.
If you were a witch or a wizard, what would you finish with your powers?
You put on a pirate outfit, but you cant take it off! Now you have to live as a pirate. What do you do?
A fairy lives under your bed. Shes very nice and invites you to come visit her in Fairyland. Whats it like there?
Blog about resolving a Halloween mystery. (Maybe with your preferred cartoon character?).
Would you rather be good friends with a vampire or a werewolf? Why?
Everybody has actually decided to provide presents for Halloween this year! What would be the absolute finest Halloween present? Why?
Youve found the broom in your home can fly. Get on! Where do you go and what do you do?
Youre a mad researcher. Youve simply produced an animal in your laboratory.
Write a story which includes the following words: groan; cackle; hiss; splash; crash; meow.
You get to talk to a witch. Make a list of questions to ask her.
Write about going to a Halloween carnival. What do you do there? Do not forget to describe the scene consisting of odor! Some activities to think about: bobbing for apples; a hayride; a corn maze.
You go to a psychic and they read your future. What do they inform you?
What occurred on your favorite Halloween ever?

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Halloween composing prompt: You put on a pirate outfit, however you cant take it off! Now you have to live as a pirate. What do you do?

More Halloween Writing Prompts.

Kids might have a rough time getting in the Halloween spirit this year, so why not get them delighted for the vacation with a bit of imaginative writing? Perhaps pair these prompts with some home Halloween activities to get in the spirit of things.

( I understand I d like to blend up a potion or “flight” my broom around your house. Alas, I believe my pet and my partner would believe I d finally lost it. I might take that threat, however.).

You like your Halloween, lets hone those pencils and get to writing!

Whats your preferred non-scary feature of Halloween? Let me know in the comments!

When youre done, share your kids (or your) composing in the comments. Dont forget to talk about your fellow writers work!

Halloween is for everyone! Complete this sentence: This Halloween, Im going to …
Pretend youre making a potion in a cauldron. Everybody has actually decided to give presents for Halloween this year! Compose about going to a Halloween carnival. Halloween composing prompt: You put on a pirate costume, but you cant take it off!

Sarah Gribble is the author of dozens of narratives that explore unpleasant circumstances, fundamental fears, and the general awe and fascination of the unknown. She just released.
Surviving Death, her first novel, and is currently working on her next book.
Follow her on Instagram or join her e-mail list totally free scares.

PRACTICE.

Grab your kids and set a timer for fifteen minutes. Let their imaginative side fly! Or attempt a prompt yourself!

Sarah Gribble.

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