Phonics Desk Charts

Phonic Sounds Desk Charts – One desk chart each for vowel and consonant sound/phoneme with associated letter patterns /graphemes.

Upgrade for just $47/year to download this resource and hundreds more


Desktop Consonant Phonic Charts - D'Nealian

Desktop Consonant Phonic Charts - Zaner-Bloser

Desktop Vowel Phonic Charts - D'Nealian

Desktop Vowel Phonic Charts - Zaner-Bloser

How to use this teaching resource

Also available…. The Phonics Charts Full Monty…..

Phonics Printables Vowels63 VOWEL Phonics Charts

Phonics Words VowelsVowel Phonics Matching Words

Phonics Printables Consonants64 CONSONANTS Phonics Charts

Phonics Words ConsonantsConsonant Phonics Matching Words

condensed vowel phonics chartsCondensed Vowel Phonics Charts

condensed consonant phonics chartsCondensed Consonant Phonics Charts

consonant desktop chartConsonant Desktop Chart

vowel desktop chartsVowel Desktop Chart

Initial Consonant Blends ChartInitial Consonant Blends Charts

Initial Consonant Blends Matching WordsInitial Consonant Blends Matching Words

Final Consonant Blends ChartsFinal Consonant Blends Charts

Final Consonant Blends Matching WordsFinal Consonant Blends
Matching Words

  • Please refer to Phonological / Phonemic Awareness page for how these sounds all work together…
  • Great to have on the desk top (use clear ‘contact’) – ‘teach’ the children how to use the reference chart – lots of ‘listening’ to the sounds – relating them to words around the room, in their reading, matching them to the sounds on the chart. Play around with the chart and the sounds – for example: ‘who can find the word ‘sunny’ in the room – what is the first sound you can hear? /s/ find this sound on your chart – which letter pattern (grapheme) does this word use for the /s/ sound? etc etc..
  • Have a laminated class set available for children to grab for writing / spelling as well as on desk tops. I use them with my boys’ homework or when they ask how to spell a word! – We clap out the syllables – listen for the sounds within each syllable – write the grapheme for each sound using the sound charts as reference if needed.
  • For example, this morning my 8 year old wanted to confirm how to spell the word ‘high’ – ok – ‘high’ is 1 syllable 2 sounds – /h/ sound is easy – the /ie/ sound has many options – we quickly looked at the /ie/ chart and decided that ‘igh’ was the best.. this all happens quite quickly after the children practise the flow of this process regularly…)
  • Print them off as take-home reference.
  • These are terrific for use during writing editing and for spelling/word study reference. Ideal for reference during writing sessions, word study, spelling, shared reading, syllable/sound mapping and general word play and literacy activities.

Similar Resource Collections

Comments & Reviews

  • Final Consonant Blend Cards are not FINAL Blends.
    I am only seeing a repeat of the Initial Blend Cards.
    I want to have a complete set.

    I LOVE your products! Very professional and attractive AND spot on!!

    Comment by Patricia Hogg on March 5, 2017 at 6:52 pm

  • When I login and download this resource it only downloads the consonant phoneme and grapheme chart not the vowel chart. Am I doing something wrong?
    Love these charts.

    Comment by Tamara on January 29, 2020 at 10:03 am

    • Hi Tamara, Thanks for your feedback! We are so glad you are loving our charts!
      When you go to the resource page, if you scroll further down you should be able to see all of the different downloads available for this resource, including school fonts etc. Towards the second half of the list are the vowel charts. By clicking on these you should be able to download the vowel chart of your choice.
      If you have any more problems please don’t hesitate to let me know :).

      Official comment by Emma Stuart on January 29, 2020 at 9:36 pm

  • A cute and very useful ‘sound chart’ resource for student reference.Phonics is the study of sound patterns. It is a method taught when learning to read, through linking sounds with the symbols that represent them. So Look at here this helps anyone learning the English language with the pronunciation of sounding out letters phonetically to make up a word.

    Comment by Holder Garry on June 21, 2022 at 2:30 pm

You must be logged in to post a comment.