Myplaceforenglish Grammar Chants for ESL By Kenneth Beare Updated December 30, 2014. The use of grammar chants to learn English are useful for all learners and ages. Chants can be used to learn vocabulary and grammar and are a lot of fun to use in classes. They are especially effective when used to help students learn problematic forms. These chants are also known as "jazz chants" and there are a number of great "jazz chants" books available by Carolyn Graham who has done a great job of introducing her jazz chants to English learners. The chants on the site cover a wide range of simple grammar and vocabulary subjects for lower level English learners. English learning chants use repetition to engage the right side of the brain's 'musical' intelligence. continue reading below our video Play Video Using a chant is pretty straight-forward. Here they are: Have fun! These English learning chants were made up on my own, and I'm sure anyone can make up their own chants as well. Example of the beginning of a chant: What What do you do? When She
Writing Worksheets STW Filing Cabinet Logged in members can use the Super Teacher Worksheets filing cabinet to save their favorite worksheets. Quickly access your most commonly used files AND your custom generated worksheets! Please login to your account or become a member today to utilize this helpful new feature. :) [x] close This document has been saved in your Super Teacher Worksheets filing cabinet. Here you can quickly access all of your favorite worksheets and custom generated files in one place! Click on My Filing Cabinet in the menu at the upper left to access it anytime! Grade Level Estimation Title: Grade Level Estimation: 1st2nd3rd4th5th Grade level may vary depending on location and school curriculum. Common Core Standards Common core standards listing. All common core standards details. If you think there should be a change in the common core standards listed for this worksheet - please let us know. [x] close Printable worksheets for writing paragraphs, letters, addresses, and more. Writing Projects
How to use a semicolon MISSION LANGUAGE LAB Comics :: Grammar This is a grammar comic about the proper usage of who versus whom. A look at the meaning of "flushing out an idea." This comic will LITERALLY make butterflies explode out of your underpants. The right way to use an apostrophe (in illustrated form). All artwork and content on this site is Copyright © 2016 Matthew Inman. Talk2Me English : The Present Simple 1 - Back To Basics I am very proud to announce that this post has been awarded the 'Teaching English Blog Award for Innovative Teaching Ideas' by the British Council.I would like to take this opportunity to thank Teaching English for their support and thank everyone who voted :-) This post is the first of a series of three, on the topic of the Present Simple tense. It contains a printable infographic covering the basics of the Present Simple and three printable worksheets. Getting back to basics: If you've been following my blog, you'll know that I've been on a journey of discovery, concerning using technology to create materials and using technology to teach and study. The minute the lights went out, the atmosphere changed in the classroom and I felt the tension rise. I have been working with the group on the topic of places in a town and shops. My next post on the topic of the Present Simple tense will look at the verb 'BE'.
7 Ways to Use Brain Science to Hook Readers Writing and brain science Story is universal. There isn’t a society on earth that doesn’t tell stories. It’s no wonder, because stories captivate us in a way nothing else can. And yet, until recently, story was primarily seen as a delightful form of entertainment. Wrong! It turns out story has been crucial to our survival from day one. In the same way that food tastes good so we’ll eat it, stories are entertaining so we’ll pay attention to them. Curiosity is the trigger. In other words, the desire to find out what happens next. This information is a game changer for writers. So, with that in mind, let’s explore 7 ways your story can hook the reader’s brain. 1. Surprise gets our attention by defying our expectations. That’s exactly how a story grabs the brain’s attention: by instantly letting us know that all is not as it seems – yes, beginning with the opening sentence. The reader’s first question is: “What’s this story about?” 2. 3. Why is this so important? 4. The same is true of a story.
LISTENING 1. What is Listening 2. Listening is NOT a gift! 3. Train Your Ears4. Train Your Ears (Practice)5. Share on facebookShare on twitterShare on emailShare on pinterest_shareMore Sharing Services1 Comments 9 months ago bahareh I want start learn english for ielts please help me. Leave a Reply 100 Exquisite Adjectives By Mark Nichol Adjectives — descriptive words that modify nouns — often come under fire for their cluttering quality, but often it’s quality, not quantity, that is the issue. Plenty of tired adjectives are available to spoil a good sentence, but when you find just the right word for the job, enrichment ensues. Practice precision when you select words. Subscribe to Receive our Articles and Exercises via Email You will improve your English in only 5 minutes per day, guaranteed! 21 Responses to “100 Exquisite Adjectives” Rebecca Fantastic list!