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Building Blocks Capital Letter Cards

Are your preschoolers and kindergarteners working on learning the ABC’s? They are sure to have fun making capital or uppercase letters with these Building Blocks Capital Letter Cards! 

This letter recognition activity can be used as an independent resource in any early elementary classroom or homeschool. 

Your kids will have so much fun building their letters that they won’t even realize that they are learning!

Lego letter building activity

Constructing the letters of the alphabet using building blocks is a hands-on way for your kids to practice letter recognition and formation.

It’s also a great activity for developing their fine motor skills, finger muscle strength, hand and eye coordination, and much more.

These skills are so important for pre-readers and pre-writers who are learning everything from how to hold a book to pencil grip.

Lego building cards

Getting Ready to Use the Capital Letter Formation Cards:

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What’s Included:

  • 26 Building Blocks Lowercase Letter Cards

What Else Is Needed:

  • White Card Stock or Copy Paper
  • Laminator and Laminating Pouches
  • Scissors
  • Building Blocks (such as Legos)
  • Building Blocks Base Plate (optional)
  • Plastic Container or Resealable Bag (optional)

To prepare this alphabet activity, click on the button below to download and print the cards.

I like to print my resources on white card stock, because it is more durable. But, you can use copy paper too.

Next, laminate the cards so your kids can reuse this activity and cut them apart.

Build letters with Legos

You can store the cards and building blocks in a plastic container such as a pencil box or a resealable bag like a pencil pouch.

How to Use the Capital Letter Formation Cards:

To begin using this activity, your kids will select a card and identify the capital letter on it.

Next, they will build that using building blocks. They can build the letter directly on the card or on a base plate.

Fine Motor Activity

Your kids will then look at the three pictures below the letter and find the one that begins with that letter sounds.

They can cover the picture using a building block or another manipulative such as a mini eraser, pom pom, or play dough.

Letter Formation Activity

For even more fine motor fun, your kids can use a clothespin and clip it on the card to cover the picture. 

Letter recognition activity

These Building Blocks Capital Letter Cards are a hands-on way for your kids to work on letter recognition, beginning sounds, fine motor skills, and much more! 

More Letter Recognition Activities:

To extend this letter recognition activity, you can pair it with these picture books and other literacy resources.

Alphabet Books for Kids: 

Reading these picture books to your children will help them learn the letters of the alphabet by their shapes and names. 

Alphabet Adventure by Audrey Wood

I Spy Letters by Jean Marzollo

Eating the Alphabet by Lois Ehlert

Alphabet Activities for Kids: 

With these fun, hands-on alphabet activities, your kids can practice naming, matching, and forming letters.

Muddy Pigs Alphabet Writing Tray

Build the Alphabet with Crayons from Homeschool Preschool 

Cat & Yarn Letter Match Activity 

Race Car Vowel Game from Books and Giggles

There Was An Old Lady Who Swallowed The ABC’s Letter Recognition Activity

You May Also Like the Building Blocks Sight Word Cards:

Are you looking for a new word work activity that your students are sure to love?

These Building Blocks Sight Word Cards are a hands-on way for your students to practice reading and spelling their sight words.

This interactive sight word activity is fun for morning tubs, literacy centers, or as an enrichment activity for early finishers.

Click on the picture to learn more about this sight word activity! 

Download the Building Blocks Letter Recognition Cards:

To the get free printable building blocks capital letter cards, click on the button below and fill out the form. 



Friday 6th of January 2023

Thank you! I am excited for the activity!


Friday 9th of September 2022

Thank you! I know my students will love this activity. It is fun, creative, kinesthetic, and educational.

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