English Grammar - Causative have Form have + object + verb 3 past participle - have something donehave + object + infinitive - have someone do something Meaning We use causative when arranging for someone to do something for us. Additional points Get is possible instead of have, usually in informal spoken English. Ideas for teaching causative How do you teach causative? I give a few examples of my own: I'd have my nails done once a week. This would leave me time to do the things I enjoy, like reading, chatting to friends, going for walks and playing tennis.Delia 1. My computer is not working, I need to get it fixed. I ask my students to go out of my classroom with me and pretend that they are school inspectors. The pool is dirty, the steps are chipped, the handrail is scratched. When we go back to the classroom, they must give a solution to all the problems they saw or identified. I hope you like this idea. Then you can elicit a few modal sentences from one of the students, put it on the board and clarify the form and meaning.
ESL Teacher Resources, Job Boards, and Worksheets My Big Campus The Best Places To Learn Web 2.0 Basics When it comes to technology, I’m not the sharpest knife in the drawer (not to mention being sort of a Luddite). I need things very, very simple. I thought it would be helpful to a list of the sites that I’ve found most helpful and accessible in explaining how to use key Web 2.0 tools like blogs, wikis, Flickr, social bookmarking, RSS readers, etc. You can also find links to the sites I list here, and many more, on the Teachers’ Page on my website. There are three sites that I think stand above all the others. One is Sue Waters’ Mobile Technology In TAFE Wiki. It would probably be okay to stop reading right here, since these three sites more than likely can provide you with all the information you need. However, there are a few more excellent resources you might want to check-out if you have the time. There are two other places that offer exceptional information on a number of Web 2.0 tools. Other sites have good resources for specific tools. (I’m also adding John Pearce’s Tutorials) ).
Grammar Activities for ESO (printable) My 3ºA students have made the following pieces of writing. To do so, they have used "Pixton".Let´s have a look at some final products. The first one, created by José Antonio, Juan Jesús and BeatoAndrea, Mª José and Verónica have also made their own comic: Miriam, Triana and Julia set their stripes at the airport 2. Write a post for your blog and use the codes generated by Storyjumper or Pixton to link to the work created in your class. Remember: you don´t have to upload all the finished products; you may choose the best examples to share.
Teenagers and UK culture Why bring UK culture to the teen classroom? We can introduce UK culture into the English classroom to help our students improve their English and at the same time learn about values and ways of doing things which may be different to theirs. Learning about life and culture in the UK can be very motivating as it brings the language alive for learners and creates a link between language and real life. See if you agree with these comments from teachers on teaching UK culture to their teenage learners: ‘We need to avoid reinforcing erroneous British stereotypes to our teenagers. Not everyone in the UK is very formal and drinks tea at five o’clock!’ ‘Culture is the fifth skill in addition to reading, writing, listening and speaking. ‘I try to make British culture "real" to my students. What materials can I use to introduce UK culture? Life in the UK In this section teenagers can read about topics with a British connection. Learning the language doesn’t automatically mean learning the culture.
Student Blogging Challenge | Challenge yourself to connect and learn through blogging. The Super Book of Web Tools for Educators Whether you’re new to education technology or a seasoned professional, there’s always something new to learn when it comes to edtech. There’s a new app or tool announced just about every day. Lucky for you, sites like Edudemic try to keep their finger on the pulse of what’s happening in this space. Sometimes though, teachers and administrators come together and assemble an incredible resource that’s able to benefit any educator at any skill level in any grade. It’s called the ‘ Super Book of Web Tools for Educators ‘ and was uploaded about a year ago. I’ve embedded the book below.
Free Grammar Section: The English Tenses IMPORTANT NOTE: (with gratitude to Juan Manual Suarez for his query about this important subject) EUROPEAN LANGUAGES: Many European languages have a tense which is conjugated like the English Present Perfect (e.g. German, French, etc). These similarities are false friends, because the rules of the present perfect do not correspond with these 'lookalikes'. AMERICAN ENGLISH: Due to the integration of many non-native speakers of English into American society, certain grammatical errors have been adopted into standard American English. Australian English, South African English, New Zealand English have not adopted the American changes.
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