Songs and Activities for English Language Learners Songs can be an effective way to introduce or reinforce a grammar topic. Click on the topics below for companion songs and activities. (In a blog article posted Oct. 4, 2016 at AzarGrammar.com, I list some of the benefits of using songs to teach grammar that I’ve observed in my own classroom.) Adverb Clauses in the Song “Baby, I’m Yours”Comparisons with LikeGerunds as Objects of PrepositionsGerund or Infinitive after begin, start, continue, like, love, hate, can’t standGet to Do SomethingGotta: Informal Spoken English for Got ToI’ve Got It and I’ve Got ‘EmReflexive PronounsUsed to + a Verb in the Simple FormWish + Simple Past: Making a Wish About the Present Verb Tenses:Future with Gonna: Talking About the WeatherFuture with Gonna: Talking About PlansFuture with Will: Offering to HelpFuture with Will: Making PromisesPresent Perfect: It’s Been vs.
95 English Grammar Resources for Effective Learning and Fun Correct English grammar is essential for effective communication and is a valuable tool for success in every aspect of your life: education, leadership, social situations, and employment opportunities. Improve your grammar skills with this ultimate collection of English grammar resources. In this guide, you will find the following helpful resources: Use Humor to Teach Your Students About Careful Communication One of the most important social and emotional (SEL) skills students need is clear communication. But in an age of Twitter, emojis, and auto-correcting iPhones, it is too easy to make very serious errors. The Newseum in Washington D. C. is a must-visit for all middle and high school students who care about news, journalism, history, photography, free speech, and clear communications. At the Newseum, among many other exhibits, they display examples of communication errors in news headlines (a.k.a. "bloopers"), and they have worked with the Columbia Journalism Review to gather many more of these into a book titled, "Correct Me If I'm Wrong."
English Grammar Exercises - Online English Language Lessons for ESL students and young learners These quizzes and exercises about English grammar and parts of speech are listed by topic. Browse the menu above to view grammar lessons for beginners and elementary English students. If you don't find what you are looking for here, check out our other site menus for more lessons, quizzes, games and other fun activities for English language students and young learners.
Lay vs. Lie (vs. Laid) - Grammar Rules Q: In the battle of lay vs. lie, when do you use each and can you provide examples? —Annemarie V. Don’t forget about “lain,” my friend! All these verbs have two things in common: They begin with the letter “L” and confuse the bejeezus out of many people. But here’s a simple breakdown that will hopefully help you decipher when to use each one and when to use their past-tense equivalents (I’ve also included a handy chart at the end to help, but we’ll get to that later). The difference between Lay vs. Timelines The language used by teachers to explain time reference, particularly of verb forms, can be confusing for the students. Timelines are neat devices that can be used to clarify our teaching language. Timelines enable the communication of sophisticated concepts to the lowest level of learner, and can prompt sophisticated discussion amongst higher level learners.
Träna mera – länktips Links to improve your skills in English Vocabulary Vocabulary for learners of English Lyricstraining BaBaDum Vocabulary Online Tense Exercises - English Grammar English Grammar Online Exercises and Downloadable Worksheets Tenses This section is all about English tenses. It contains exercises on every tense - simple and progressive - as well as a section with mixed tense exercises. Levels of Difficulty : Elementary Intermediate Advanced Present Tense