Pet Reading Quizzes & Trivia
How bored are you right now? Would you like to play a game? Why don’t you take these awesome Pet Reading quizzes online to gain knowledge and flaunt it too.
Tackle multiple choice questions, true or false questions, or yes or no questions, and more to discover amazing facts about yourself and the world. Play these Pet Reading quizzes as a party game or if you’re just trying to take a break at work.
With challenging questions to test your intelligence and questions that will have you in splits, we bet you will be glued to these Pet Reading quizzes for hours. These amazing Pet Reading quizzes are perfect for kids, teens, and inquisitive adults too! Build your knowledge with Pet Reading quizzes created for a variety of topics.
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 143 | Last updated: Jan 23, 2013
Sample QuestionNo bicycles against glass please.
Questions: 20 | Attempts: 23 | Last updated: May 31, 2017
Sample QuestionWhat does Tom have to do?
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 19 | Last updated: May 31, 2017
What is the sign telling you to do?
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 17 | Last updated: Feb 15, 2015
Sample QuestionQUESTION 1Harriet is 71, and is interested in painting and drawing. She would like to go somewhere in the summer where she can learn new tips and paint attractive scenery
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 17 | Last updated: Feb 16, 2015
Sample QuestionSHOW YOUR TRUE COLOURS Different Colours can affect us in many different ways; that’s according to Verity Allen. In her new series ‘Colour me Healthy’, Verity looks at the ways that colours can influence how hard we work and the choices we make. They can even change our emotions and even influence how healthy we are. ‘Have you ever noticed how people always use the same colours for the same things?’ says Verity. ‘Our toothpaste is always white or blue or maybe red. It’s never green. Why not? For some reason we think that blue and white is clean, while we think of green products as being a bit disgusting. It’s the same for businesses. We respect a company which writes its name in blue or black, but we don’t respect one that uses pink or orange. People who design new products can use these ideas to influence what we buy.’During this four-part series, Verity studies eight different colours, two colours in each programme. She meets people who work in all aspects of the colour industry, from people who design food packets, to people who name the colours of lipsticks. Some of the people she meets clearly have very little scientific knowledge to support their ideas, such as the American ‘Colour Doctor’ who believes that serious diseases can be cured by the use of coloured lights. However, she also interviews real scientists who are studying the effects of green and red lights on mice, with some surprising results. Overall, it’s an interesting show, and anyone who watches it will probably find out something new. But because Verity is goes out of her way to be polite to everyone she meets on the series, it’s up to the viewers to make their own decisions about how much they should believe.QUESTION 1What is the writer doing in this text?
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 12 | Last updated: Apr 22, 2016
Questions: 10 | Attempts: 12 | Last updated: Feb 16, 2015
Sample QuestionExplore the Villages around HartbridgeMany visitors come to Hartbridge to see the wonderful art galleries and museums, the beautiful buildings and the fantastic parks. Few people go outside the city, and so they miss out on experiencing the scenery and the fascinating history of this beautiful area. This brochure will tell you what you can see if you take a short bus ride out of the city.CamberwellThe historic village of Camberwell was once the home of the wealthy Hugo family. They lived in a huge country house, Camberwell Court, and owned all the land in the area. The family sold their house in the 1940s, and it is now open to the public. You can spend a whole day walking around the house and gardens. There is a small exhibition about the family, a children’s play area, a gift shop and a restaurant. But the village of Camberwell is also worth a visit. There are some beautiful cottages with well kept gardens, and there is a small church which dates back to the eleventh century. To get to Camberwell, take Bus 46 from the Bus station. Buses leave every two hours.HidcotHidcot is an attractive village situated on the River Owell. Wildlife lovers should visit the Nature Park to the south of the village, where there are large numbers of rare birds and flowers. However, you will probably see plenty of wildlife from the bridge in the village centre! In Hidcot, you can take a two-hour river cruise - a great way to see the countryside and learn about the local wildlife from a guide. If you prefer to explore the river by yourself, it’s well worth walking one and a half miles along the river to the pub ‘The Boat’ which cannot be reached by road. Here, you can hire small boats and explore the river at your leisure. To get to Hidcot, take Bus 7A to Reeford. Hidcot is half way between Hartbridge and Reeford.TatterbridgeThe beautiful village of Tatterbridge was home to the children’s writer Jane Potter, whose stories of Benjamin Bear are loved by adults and children around the world. Jane Potter’s home is now a museum and tea shop, and is well worth a visit just for its wonderful gardens. It also has a gift shop where you can buy souvenirs and books. Tatterbridge has a number of interesting shops including an excellent cake shop, and ‘Wendy’s Giftshop’ where you can find lots of unusual gifts made by hand by local artists. Lovers of Jane Potter’s books should also walk to the Green Valley woods, which have not changed since Jane Potter wrote her stories there one hundred years ago.To get to Tatterbridge, take Bus 4 from outside the cinema. It takes about 40 minutes to get there.MoordaleThis old industrial village is the highest village in the area. Here in the hills, coal was found in the late eighteenth century, and people came here in great numbers to take it out of the ground and transport it to the nearby towns. Many industries grew up in the area, including a paper factory and a cotton factory. The industries all closed down in the nineteenth century, and since then Moordale has gone back to being a quiet farming village. However, if you walk from the village centre up the steep hill to the north, you can still see the paths where horses used to carry the coal. There is a four mile walk around the village which has some amazing views, but walkers are must be careful as the path is steep in places and they could slip. To get to Moordale, take Bus 7A to Reeford, and then take the number 38 bus to MoordaleQUESTION 1It is unusual for visitors to visit the villages near Hartbridge
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 9 | Last updated: Apr 24, 2016
Sample QuestionWhat is the writer trying to do in this text?
Questions: 10 | Attempts: 9 | Last updated: May 20, 2016
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 7 | Last updated: Apr 23, 2016
Sample Question(6) WILLIAM
Questions: 10 | Attempts: 7 | Last updated: Apr 23, 2016
Sample QuestionSome of the islands are home to animals rather than people.