EOG Practice Test and Help for 5th Grade Students

The End-of-Grade (EOG) test is given to 5th graders in North Carolina in late spring. On the EOG exam, 5th graders are tested on their mastery of math, reading and science in a multiple-choice format. Read on for information on how you can help your 5th grader get ready.

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Your child will probably be preparing for the test over the course of the year because most school curriculums are closely aligned with North Carolina's Standard Course of Study. As the EOG grows closer, teachers will often incorporate additional test preparation activities in class. You may also consider having your child take practice tests and complete sample questions online.

Practice Questions from the Public Schools of North Carolina

You can find 5th grade EOG practice questions at the Public Schools of North Carolina website. Download and print practice questions for English, math and science for your child to complete at home. Answer keys are provided along with information on what skill was tested for each problem, so you can look for patterns when you grade your child's work.

In addition to practice questions, you can also download and read the Standard Course of Study, which may help you have a better understanding of what your child needs to know. The Public Schools of North Carolina also provides learning tools for each section of the test, such as the periodic table and formulas.

Horizon Elementary School's Practice Tests

Another way to access practice exams is through various elementary school sites. For instance, the Horizon Elementary School's website is a fairly typical source. Simply click the math, science or reading links and you can either download the released tests or view them online.

EOG Help from the Department of Instruction and Cumberland County

The Department of Instruction for North Carolina's site includes a plethora of 5th grade EOG practice exercises. The reading exercises are divided into several reading categories: literary non-fiction, drama, poetry, informational consumer and informational content. The math exercises are divided into four 'goals' that link to practice questions, while science is simply presented as one link.

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