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Lanternfish ESL: Lesson for Adult Classes

Lanternfish ESL: Lesson for Adult Classes
The Odd One Out Game: Students look at a list of four items and decide which is different. They must give a reason. Everybody holds their answer up at the same time. If their reason is unique they get a point. Example: Eagle, Owl, Bat, Penguin. Penguins can't fly. Bats are mammals. Bats have teeth. Bats have poor eyesight. Penguins can swim. Peguins only live in the Southern Hemisphere. Remember they only need to give a unique reason to get a point. Dislikes: Simple worksheet highlighting useful language for discussing dislikes. Classroom English: Highlights the essential language for getting information when you don't understand something. For and Against: A simple worksheet for practising expressing opinions. Chores, Errands, and Favors: Students discuss what chores they do and what errands they run ESL Surveys: This section contains several sets of survey questions. Love and Relationships: A collection of worksheets and activities for teaching vocabulary used to describe relationships.

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How to Create an ESL Reading Lesson Plan The Parts of a Reading Lesson Reading and listening should be treated somewhat differently from speaking and writing when planning an ESL lesson. This is because they are receptive language skills while speaking and writing are productive language skills.The goal of all lesson plans should be for the students to produce the language, of course, but different skills focuses require a slightly different path, if you will. While productive lessons typically follow the PPP format, receptive lessons have a language focus and pre-, post-, and during reading activities, also called PDP (pre-, during, post-) format.

Functions - My English Images Functions Apologizing / Making Complaints Clarifying Describing People, Places and Things Private Lessons & How To Keep Them When I was teaching during term time for a large well-known language school in the south of Spain, like most teachers I had a lot of classes and got to know my adult students particularly well, which meant getting invited out for social gatherings and asked for advice when it came to using English professionally. I was always happy to oblige, even went out of my way to help students and used this as a way of networking and expanding my potential customer base. Why? Malcolm X Malcolm X (May 19, 1925 - February 21, 1965) was an African American nationalist and civil rights activist. Before he became Malcolm X, his name was Malcolm Stuart Little. Malcolm X's father was a Baptist minister whose skin was very dark and his mother's skin was much lighter. His parents taught him to be proud of being black in an openly anti-black society. In 1946, Little was put in prison for burglary and discovered the Nation of Islam while he was there.[1]

EFL / ESOL / ESL Educational Songs and Activities: Song Lyrics for Teaching English as a Second Language These EFL/ESOL/ESL lyrics are available from a variety of albums: Songs that Teach Conversational English and English Vocabulary Action Songs Around the World – Jack Hartmann Can You Move Like Me? – Caroline and Danny Circle of Friends – Ron Brown Family Dance

English Lesson on Malcolm X Advertisements Advertisements Malcolm X, a.k.a. El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz, was a black American activist who had a lasting impact on race relations in America. Join us on Facebook! Repairs around the home Picture sequence story and activities about turning off the water and calling a plumber to repair a leak. With ideas for a warm up, jumbled sentences, gapped text, a game, true/false, dialogues, and many extension activities. Taking a child to school Picture sequence story and activities about taking children to and from school: 'walking buses', drop offs on wet days, parking signs near schools and pedestrian safety.

Past tense flashcards, regular past tense, and irregular past tense flashcards, worksheets, and explanation guides to download and print set 1: mixed regular and irregular listen to music, take a test, do homework, make a snowman, go shopping, come to school, use a computer, read a book, watch TV, eat dessert, play video games, clean, cook dinner, draw a picture, play the piano large flash cards Protecting Your Online Reputation: 4 Things You Need to Know [INFOGRAPHIC] You don't have to be running for president to care about your online reputation. Almost everything you do online is easy to track, especially when you're using social media sites. This infographic shows you how to manage your "e-reputation," perhaps saving you some embarrassment, or even your career. Gathered by digital marketing firm KBSD, it's a treasure trove of tips, techniques and information about what companies and individuals are looking for inside your personal profiles and social information, and what you can do to show off your best side to those who might want to find out unflattering things about you. It's not too late to protect yourself and polish up your online image.

Fun ESL Activities for the Classroom A fantastically fun review game that any age group of students will love that requires a little prep but no materials. Especially if (as in my class) the winning team gets a stamp, which translates into 1% of their final grade. Draw a grid on the board, marking one row with numbers, one with letters. I usually do 5x5 or 6x6 for a 20-30 minute game. Put in the following letters:

Lesson Plan - Shop 'Til You Drop Introduce students to a web site that allows consumers to shop for groceries online (your choice from above or a list of options shared via your teacher web page) Students should register for the home shopping club/service by entering a fictional name, password for shopping, address, etc. Make them record their username, password, etc and turn it in to you in case they forget! Tip: Most schools do not permit student email access for middle school level students. If yours does, ignore this tip! If the site requires an email address, use a teacher email or set up Gmail sub-accounts under a single teacher account. Paperman This EFL lesson plan is designed around 2 short films: Paperman an Oscar-nominated short by John Kahrs and Signs an award winning film by Patrick Hughes. Students write a narrative, predict a story and use adjectives to describe characters and emotions. I would ask all teachers who use Film English to consider buying my book Film in Action as the royalties which I receive from sales help to keep the website completely free.