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These are all activities which I have used in class and which are designed to be used either by teachers in class with an interactive whiteboard / projector or by students working in a computer room, with laptops, tablets, smartphones etc. Posts Related:  OUTILS DIDACTIQUES ET PEDAGOGIQUESTeaching English

Conversation Questions for the ESL/EFL Classroom If this is your first time here, then read the Teacher's Guide to Using These PagesIf you can think of a good question for any list, please send it to us. Home | Articles | Lessons | Techniques | Questions | Games | Jokes | Things for Teachers | Links | Activities for ESL Students Would you like to help? If you can think of a good question for any list, please send it to us. If you would like to suggest another topic, please send it and a set of questions to begin the topic. Copyright © 1997-2010 by The Internet TESL Journal Pages from this site should not be put online elsewhere.Permission is not required to link directly to any page on our site as long as you do not trap the page inside a frame.

The child as a learner 1 When to start language learningWhat stops children from learningHow children learn languagesGetting parents involvedGet to know how your children learn When to start language learning Most experts believe that when a child is introduced to a second language at an early age their chances of becoming more proficient in the target language will be higher. However, it is not necessarily true to say "the earlier the better". It is suggested that the most efficient time to learn another language is between 6 and 13. However, children who learn in pre-to-early teens often catch up very quickly with children who learn from an earlier age. Whatever the age, when children learn a second language they develop skills that will help to create opportunities in their future. What stops children from learning Reading the list above, you may be surprised at the number of items that remind you of traditional educational practices. How children learn languages Children learn by: Getting parents involved Tips 1.

Teachit ELT - Teachit ELT English language teaching resources - ELT resources online Breaking News English Lessons: Easy English News | Current Events Map Skills - 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 Basic Map Skills Royal Castle Floor Plan Free Lakeside Campground Map Free Davis Street Member

How to Assess Your Own Learning - InformED Most of us assume it’s up to someone else—a teacher, administrator, employer—to measure how much we’ve learned. But when we do this, we lose something very valuable: our own educational narrative. We may remember which subjects we excelled in and which subjects we failed, or recall when and where we learned particular bits of information, but for the most part we can’t make sense of our learning as one long, unfolding event. And cognitive science has confirmed that the whole is, quite crucially, more than the sum of its parts. Many employers complain that today’s graduates seem to have learned nothing at university. One problem is the limited nature of human memory, and the fact that our assessment systems don’t compliment the way the brain works. Another issue, seldom visited but equally important, is that students aren’t encouraged to assess their own learning. Shouldn’t each of us, with our unique backgrounds and study habits, have the most authority on our progress? 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

English Worksheets, Lesson Plans, Activities, Games, Puzzles -Simple ESL RESCOL 1 - Ressources pour le Collège en anglais 6 Scaffolding Strategies to Use With Your Students What’s the opposite of scaffolding a lesson? Saying to students, “Read this nine-page science article, write a detailed essay on the topic it explores, and turn it in by Wednesday.” Yikes—no safety net, no parachute, no scaffolding—they’re just left blowing in the wind. Let’s start by agreeing that scaffolding a lesson and differentiating instruction are two different things. Scaffolding is breaking up the learning into chunks and then providing a tool, or structure, with each chunk. When scaffolding reading, for example, you might preview the text and discuss key vocabulary, or chunk the text and then read and discuss as you go. Simply put, scaffolding is what you do first with kids—for those students who are still struggling, you may need to differentiate by modifying an assignment and/or making accommodations (for example, by choosing more accessible text and/or assigning an alternative project). Scaffolding and differentiation do have something in common, though. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Adele's ESL Corner - Your free online English language website Think-Pair-Share Strategies for Reading ComprehensionThink-Pair-Share[Lyman, 1981] What Is Think-Pair-Share?Think-Pair-Share is a cooperative discussion strategy developed by Frank Lyman and his colleagues in Maryland. It gets its name from the three stages of student action, with emphasis on what students are to be DOING at each of those stages. How Does It Work? 2) Pair. 3) Share. Why Should I Use Think-Pair-Share? Because of the first stage, when students simply THINK, there is Wait Time: they actually have time to think about their answers. © 1998-present by Raymond C.

Leçon - Les prépositions Les Prépositions Les prépositions, comme leur nom l'indique, sont des mots qui viennent se poser avant, et plus précisément avant un groupe nominal. Il existe une multitude de prépositions en anglais qui ont toutes, bien évidemment un usage spécifique. Les prépositions de temps --> From... to.. "from" indique le point de départ dans le départ "to" indique le point de fin dans le départ ex: from January to July (de janvier à juillet) from 1984 to 1990 (de 1984 à 1990) from 8am to 10 pm (de 8 heures à 22 heures) --> Since "since" indique le début d'un parcours. on le traduirait par 'depuis'. I have lived there since 1994. I have worked as a gardener since January. You have not stopped talking since you arrived. --> For "for" se place avant une durée. I have lived there for 20 years. I have worked as a gardener for eight months. --> Until "until" indique une fin, un point d'arrivée dans le temps. On pourrait le traduire par 'jusqu'à'. I will be at home until Friday. I slept until 10 o'clock.

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