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Teaching English – British Council

Teaching English – British Council

ESL Treasure: Games & Activities Back and forthDivide students into two teams. Get a student from each team to stand up. You set the category i.e. days of the week or fruit etc. The students must say one word then the next student quickly says another related word. When one of them breaks the order (A: Monday B: Tuesday A: Wednesday B: Saturday), takes more than 5 seconds to respond or says an irrelevant word to the category they lose. BingoGive each student a blank sheet of paper. Chair SwapMake one student stand up and turn their chair around so that nobody can sit on it. CharadesBring a student to the front of the class. Concentration Use two copies of the flashcard set. Concentration wordsMake a set of word only cards and do a copy. Crossing the lakeDraw a big lake on the floor. Fast flashcard collectingReveal flashcards to the class one by one. Flashcard Show downTwo students are back to back holding one flashcard each in the centre of the room. Four cornersPut a flashcard in each corner of the room .

English as a Second Language (ESL) Lesson plans & ideas for teachers: eslflow index & home page Mondo's ESL/EFL World How to plan an ESL/EFL (English as a Second Language) Lesson Plan - Indianapolis Living Abroad Whether you teach English as a Second Language (ESL) to adults or children, this foolproof lesson plan template is a great base to work from. Add to it and change it as you please, or follow every bit of it (a good idea if you're a new ESL teacher planning your first ESL lesson). This Lesson plan format will also work no matter what country you’re teaching English in, be it Japan, Korea, China or the USA. To begin, keep this in mind: It’s important that you keep your lessons fun. Another tip for you ESL teachers is this: The less time you lecture your class, the better off you and your students will be. Now on to the simple, yet very practical, lesson plan: 1- Greeting. 2- Warm up/HookIt’s important that you have your students’ attention right away. TPR: Total physical response. 3. 4. **For ideas on games, check out the "Related Articles" portion of this article. 5. 6.

ESL Go.com - learning & teaching ESL The 5 Minute Lesson Plan *Updated* 28th October 2014 The 5 Minute Lesson Plan is now available in digital format! This means you can now create quick lesson plans online. Read my blog announcement here or go straight to test the software out here now! The 5 Minute Lesson Plan: Welcome to the original place to find context for The 5 Minute Lesson Plan; including history and evidence of how it’s being used by thousands of teachers and in hundreds of schools worldwide! If you would like to see other variations, please visit The #5MinPlan Series. which also has (FAQs) Frequently Asked Questions. Licence: The 5 Minute Lesson Plan is developed by @TeacherToolkit ( Ross Morrison McGill ) and is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License. Based on all work published at www.teachertoolkit.me. Digital Plan: Just announced! Listen: Listen to me talk about The 5 Minute Lesson Plan on @ChalkTalkPod. “Do outstanding lessons really require meticulous planning? The original: In video:

ESL without Photocopies Lesson Plans Fractions Are Division Problems 5th Grade 6th Grade Keep, Change, Change (Adding & Subtracting Integers) 7th Grade Properties (Distributive Commutative Associative) 6th Grade First, Outer, Inner, Last (Multiping Binomials & Factoring Trinomials)

Using English.com 6 Completed Lesson And Unit Plans Recently, I wrote a blog about 5 ways that we can learn through writing lesson plans. I also shared a resource collection of lesson and unit planning with 10 templates. We know that we can learn about lesson planning by writing out our plans and using templates, but we can also learn by reading the plans of other educators. Reading the plans of others gives us the opportunity to learn new ideas for great lessons. The resources in this blog contain tons and tons of completed plans to learn from. Scholastic’s Lesson Plan Database hosts thousands of completed lesson and unit plans for grades pre-K-12 in all subjects. Better Lesson, the National Education Association’s lesson plan site, features over 3000 Common Core-aligned lesson plans developed by teachers participating in the NEA’s Master Teacher Project. Share My Lesson, the American Federation of Teachers’ lesson plan database, contains nearly 300,000 resources created by teachers.

BBC Learning English Curated Collections | Curriki Curriki recommends these curated collections of OERs that have been carefully curated by our Curriki team, Curriki community members who have generously contributed their materials, and content partners. These curated collections will enable educators, parents, and students to quickly and easily find vetted resources. Some collections map to standards and learning objectives. All collections are available free to educators, students and parents. In the spirit of OERs, Curriki encourages our members to adapt the materials to meet their own needs. Use the videos to flip your classesIntegrate the materials into your existing curriculumBuild a brand new curriculum with the OER as the basisSelect individual resources for homework help Watch this page for new additions! Have a recommended unit or course? Social Studies Collections American History Ancient Rome Resource Collection Oral History Projects in the Social Studies Classroom Preserving the Bill of Rights by the Bill of Rights Institute

Randall's Video Snapshots: For ESL/EFL Students The movie clips called Video Snapshots are designed to provide additional learning content related to other listening activities on my site. To learn more about this project, read the Frequently Asked Questions below: Current Videos (Click the picture to watch the video - Click the link below the picture to visit a related listening activity). You can also search by title below: Why did you create this section of your Website? How do you decide on the topics? Why are the videos short, between 30-60 seconds? Do you plan on adding other speakers on the videos? Do you realize there are some grammar mistakes in the videos? There is a lot of background noise in some the video, and it's sometimes hard to hear exactly what is being said. Which video format do you use? Randall's Sites: Daily ESL | ESL Blog | EZSlang | Train Your Accent | Tips For Students | Hiking In Utah

ESL Teacher Resources, Job Boards, and Worksheets

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