Declarative Sentence English Grade 3 | Orchids
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Kinds of Sentences

Declarative Sentences for Class 3 English

Want to make a statement? Then you must use declarative sentences. Students will know the declarative sentence definition as it will help them create the different types of declarative sentences.

In this learning concept, the students will learn:

  • The types of declarative sentences with examples.
  • The use of declaration in a sentence.
  • The use of declarative statements with examples.

Every concept that has been detailed upon have illustrations, examples and charts for quick understanding. Students can find the dual declarative sentence worksheet at the end of the page to evaluate their understanding of the topic. Avail the solutions for the declarative sentence worksheet are available in PDF format.

Declarative Sentence Definition:

  • A declarative sentence is one of the four sentence types that helps to communicate information directly.
  • Examples:

    1. I wish to be a professional singer. (Statement is made)
    2. My sister is a really good singer. (an opinion)
    3. I study at Orchids the International School.(An information)
    4. Indira Gandhi was the first woman prime minister of India.(A fact)
  • It makes a statement, gives an explanation, conveys information, and ends with a full stop.
  • It lets the reader know something exact.
  • Declarative sentences can be negative or positive.


Positive Negative
I like tea. I do not like tea.
We watched a movie last night. We did not watch a movie last night.

Types of Declarative Sentences

There are two types of declarative sentences.

Types of Declarative Sentences

Simple declarative sentence: This kind of sentence consists of a subject and a predicate. This type of sentence makes use of one verb.


  1. My cat is sick.
  2. It is a sunny day.
  3. Siddharth is a smart boy.

Compound declarative sentence: A compound declarative sentence connects two related sentences with a conjunction.

This type of sentence makes use of at least two verbs and two subjects.


  1. He wanted to play, but his mother did not allow him.
  2. Lakshmi loves pizza, and Ajay likes burgers.
  3. It had rained for a week; the city was flooded.

Did You Know?

Interesting fact of Declarative Sentences

Common Mistakes

  1. Declarative sentences require a noun that performs the action, a verb, and the object of the sentence. The sentence ends with a full stop.
    When writing a sentence, follow the correct order. The subject is followed by the verb and then the object. However, an object is not necessarily always present.


    Format for Declarative Sentences
  2. Ending declarative sentences with an exclamation or a question mark.


    tickShe is sleeping.

    tickIt is snowing heavily.

    tickIt is getting hotter day by day.

    She is sleeping?

    crossIt is snowing heavily!

    crossIt is getting hotter day by day?

  3. A declarative sentence only conveys information and doesn’t make requests or express any emotions, or provide a command.
    Imperative sentences (used to make a command or a request) also end with a full stop but do not confuse it with declarative statements.


    Declarative Sentences

    tick I want you to switch off the AC.

    tick I want to use that spoon.

    Imperative Sentences

    crossPlease switch off the AC. (Request)

    crossPass the spoon. (Command)

    crossComplete your project. (Command)

  4. Place the subject before the verb.


    tickHe is feeling sad.

    tickThey are preparing for the journey.

    tickTeacher is teaching the students.

    tickThey are playing basketball.

  5. If the verb is placed before the subject, then the statements become interrogative, not declarative.


    1. Format of Interrogative Sentences
    2. Did you have tea?
    3. Was the movie good?
Chart for Declarative Sentences
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