Preschool Behavior Chart

The following behavior charts are printer-friendly. They are all in black and white and can be printed and then colored.

10 Steps 

Giraffes with 10 steps

Weekly Charts

Cute amimals with weekly chart
Giraffes with weekly chart
Weekly chart

Charts with Popular Characters

Pink Panther weekly chart

Pink Panther good behavior sticker chart

Weekly behavior chart

Power Rangers coloring behavior chart


Sleeping beauty chart for good behavior

Weekly Garfield behavior chart

Garfield chart

10 step star chart with a picture of a lion and other animals

sticker chart with a picture of a lion playing with a ball and a group of animals

Winnie the Pooh 12 step sticker chart

Winnie the Pooh Reward Chart

Weekly chart with characters from Madagascar (Sunday to Saturday) with a list of things to work on.

behavior chart with pictures of 4 animals

Weekly behavior chart with characters from Kung Fu Panda

Kung Fu Panda colouring behaviour chart

10 step Spiderman sticker chart

spiderman reward chart

Bob the Builder with 10 steps

Bob the Builder coloring reward chart

Smurf weekly behavior chart

Smurf good behavior chart

Toy Story

Toy Story

Toy Story

Toy story reward chart

The Bee Movie

The Bee movie incentive chart



Hello Kitty

Dora and Boots Coloring Behaviour Chart

A behavior chart can be an effective tool to encourage positive behavior and reinforce good habits in preschool children. Here are some steps to use a behavior chart with a preschool child:

  • Define the behavior you want to encourage: Choose one or two specific behaviors that you want to reinforce, such as sharing, listening, or following instructions.
  • Use one of the charts above: All of the charts above have been specifically created for preschoolers and they are easy to understand. You can use pictures or stickers to represent each behavior.
  • Explain the chart: Explain to your preschooler how the chart works and what they need to do to earn a sticker or a smiley face. Keep the explanation simple and use positive language.
  • Set achievable goals: Set achievable goals for your child, such as earning a sticker for good behavior each day or week. Make sure the goals are realistic and age-appropriate.
  • Celebrate progress: Celebrate your child’s progress and reinforce positive behavior by praising them and giving them a reward when they achieve their goals. The reward can be a small toy, a special activity, or a fun outing.
  • Review and adjust the chart: Review the chart regularly with your child and adjust it as needed. As your child develops new skills and habits, you can add new behaviors to the chart.

Remember, a behavior chart should be used as a positive tool to encourage good behavior and not as a punishment for bad behavior. Praise your child for their effort, and be patient as they learn and develop new habits.

One Comment

  1. Am new at home schooling and we have 2 special needs teenagers but are at the 2nd and third grade level so i am needing all the help i can find to have them achieve their goals.

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