spanish jokes for kids for halloween

Halloween jokes in Spanish are a fun way of practicing vocabulary, listening and speaking skills with kids learning Spanish. Here are a few jokes in Spanish for kids for Halloween. They feature witches, vampires, skeletons, ghosts and dead guys.

For other occasions, there are lots of simple jokes that children learning Spanish can understand. I have written several posts with lists of jokes and suggestions for telling jokes to Spanish language learners. They have many of the most common Spanish jokes for kids and you can find them here:
First Jokes for Children Learning Spanish
More Jokes for Children Learning Spanish
Spanish Jokes for Children
Spanish Jokes for Kids – 10 Jokes about Animals
10 Simple Spanish Jokes for Kids

What children understand will of course depend on their level and vocabulary. You may have to teach a specific word before telling a joke, or explain it after you tell it. That happens in English too; jokes are still a valuable language activity even if kids need some support to understand them. Be sure to see the posts above for suggestions on choosing and telling jokes with kids learning Spanish.

These Halloween jokes for kids are or more or less in order of difficulty, from less difficult to more difficult.

1. ¿Qué le dice un muerto a otro?
– ¿Quieres gusanitos?
(What does one dead guy say to another? -Want some (gummy) worms? Gusanitos are a candy and also a snack food kind of like …corn puffs? My snack food vocabulary is failing me in English! You can see them here: Gusanitos)

2. Había dos hombres en un cementerio a las 3:00 AM.
Uno le dice al otro:
– ¿Usted cree en los fantasmas?
-No ¿y usted?
-Yo sí – dijo y desapareció.
(There were two men in a cemetery at 3:00 AM. One says to the other, “Do you believe in ghosts?” “No, do you?”  “I do,” he said and disappeared.)

3. Estaba Drácula sentado en un sillón descansando, cuando de pronto viene volando un mosquito y se le posa en una mano. Drácula le dice:
-Shhht, !No, a papá no!
(Dracula was sitting in a chair resting when suddenly a mosquito comes flying and lands on his hand. Dracula says to him, “Hey, not Dad!”)

4. Dos vampiros van volando y se cruzan.
Uno le pregunta al otro:
– ¿Cómo te llamas?
El otro le responde:
– Vampi.
– ¿Vampi qué?
– Vampi Rito, y tú ¿cómo te llamas?
– Otto.
– ¿Otto qué?
– Otto Vampirito.
(Two vampires are out flying and they meet each other.
One asks the other, “What’s your name?”
“Vampi”
“Vampi what?”
“Vampi -Rito (little vampire). And what is your name?”
“ Otto (otro – another)”
“ Otto what?”
“ Otto Vampirito (another little vampire)”

5. Dos amigos se encuentran por la calle.
-¿Cómo te va?
-No hace mucho he estado a las puertas de la muerte.
– ¿Qué te ha pasado?
– Nada, es que vengo del cementerio.
(Two friends meet on the street.
“How is it going?”
“Not long ago I was at death’s door.”
“What happened?”
“Nothing, I’m coming from the cemetery.”)

6. ¿En qué se parece una bruja y unos días de vacaciones?
Los dos se van volando.
(How are a witch and vacation days alike?
They both fly by.)

7. ¿Por qué a un esqueleto no le gusta una noche de lluvia?
Porque se moja hasta los huesos.
(Why don’t skeletons like rainy nights? Because they get wet right to the bone.)

8. ¿Qué hace un vampiro conduciendo un tractor?
Sembrar el miedo.
(What is a vampire driving a tractor doing? Sowing terror/fear).

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