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Grammar for Kids

Grammar for Kids

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Analogy Game Sorry, this is a flash-based game that requires Adobe Flash Player. Many of these games will run on mobile devices with VocabularySpellingCity apps. For Apple devices Available for Android Learn More about! Teaching spelling and vocabulary is easy with VocabularySpellingCity! Room 12 St Clair School, Dunedin, New Zealand - Afternoon Blog: Awesome Literacy Games for Kids All of the links below lead to child-safe and friendly website that are both fun and educational. These websites are literacy activities. Click on the name of the activity - not the picture! Literacy Games (Lots of games to choose from) Reading Games (Lots of games to choose from including crosswords) Woodlands Junior School (Loads of games to choose from)

Fun, in practice At the end of January, I wrote a post inspired by Volkswagen’s Fun Theory competition. (If you missed the original post, it’s here: The Fun Theory in Language Learning) As often happens, as soon as I had “fun” on the brain, I started seeing posts and information related to this topic all around me in cyberspace! Since fun is always a good thing to have on the brain, I’d like to share a few of the blog posts, discussions, and resources that I’ve enjoyed on this topic. One of ELT Chat’s January 27th Twitter discussions was dedicated to the Role of Humour in the EFL Class.

Chesterbrook Elementary School - Websites Fitness Challenge: Disclaimer: Some of the links on this webpage take you outside of the Chesterbrook ES Website and Fairfax County Public Schools. Some of these sites may contain advertisements or other links. Please supervise your child to avoid any inappropriate use. Chesterbrook is not responsible for any inappropriate use. We have provided these links because we feel they may be useful to students, families, and teachers. Miss Lucy's Teaching Fun: Teaching English Through Games: GUESS WHO? Over these years of teaching children I got the clear idea that every single structure of grammar or word of vocabulary learnt using textbooks must be put into practice. Why? Because the use of the language during situations that require an extra effort to express themselves to reach a goal will make those structures and words stay in their brains forever. How? If your students don't have any possibility of having 'real English experiences' in their lives, what you can do is to provide them with games.

Yesterday Yesterday Submitted by admin on 4 March, 2012 - 18:55 In this lesson students practise forming, asking and answering ‘wh’ questions in the past tense. Sprout English “Oh! The Places You’ll Go!” — Dr. Seuss Classroom English Classroom English: Get it Right From the Start Level: I've used this lesson on all ages of beginning to intermediate students students from elementary grade 5 to university. Irregular verbs again I have already published several posts on irregular verbs: Past participles – divided according to the pronunciation and Present perfect tense. However, a week ago a student of mine contacted me and asked me if I could create a way for him to learn the irregular verbs. He spends a lot of time driving so he asked me to prepare something to listen to in his car. So I did. In this post there are 33 irregular verbs presented in an associative matrix, in mp3 for listening, in mp3 for learning and two games for practising them.

Grammar Speaks What's a Talking Head? The Talking Heads were developed to introduce grammar charts on the CD-ROMs that accompany Understanding and Using English Grammar (blue book) and Fundamentals of English Grammar (black book). I wanted to find a way to speak directly to students who were using a computer program. To do this, I came up with the solution of creating grammar characters, animated cartoon characters named for aspects of English grammar. I affectionately call them Talking Heads. These characters are the closest I could come to getting inside a computer myself and talking directly to the learner.

More / -er than fun. This modernish noun (first recorded in 1700 and stigmatized by Johnson as 'a low cant word') has become an informal quasi-adj., esp. in the second half of the 20C. We had a fun time, exclaims many a young person after a party, an outing, a holiday, etc., or It was a fun thing to do, meaning 'an amusing or enjoyable thing'.

English stuff ESL: YOUR FAVOURITE SANDWICH (activities for elementary & intermediate students) Shall we prepare a delicious sandwich for school tomorrow? Do you have one in mind? What ingredients would you use? Enter this site to check one out! Can you drag and drop the correct names? (This is just an image of what you'll find:) Beautiful spring craft for toddlers: daffodil suncatchers We are so ready to welcome spring after all these dark, gloomy and rainy months. This is a beautiful spring craft for toddlers – lovely for decorating your home or as a Mothers’ Day or Easter gift: we’re making daffodil suncatchers. img_7550 To make these daffodil suncatchers, start by cutting out some daffodil shapes from yellow card.