The focus of this lesson is to provide an opportunity for children to develop oral language skills and to record their oral language to share with others.
These are recordings for grades 4-5 for listening comprehension. They were developed by ELPA and correlate with the ELP standards.
In planning this history lesson, determine if you want to cover this material in one or two class periods. The lesson focuses on Abraham Lincoln as a man and as a leader during the Civil War. The reading paragraphs have pictures and Word Banks to help students grasp the main ideas of the lesson. This lesson covers more advanced vocabulary than beginners will know, but it is not critical that the students produce every new word. The goal is to engage the students in the topic and help them learn the general knowledge included in the test items. For example, in the paragraph on the Lincoln Memorial, the students do not need to retain the information about the construction and historical use of the memorial. These details are introduced in order to demonstrate that even years after his death, Americans still honor Lincoln’s leadership in significant ways. Covers civics test items 60, 72, 74, 75, and 100.
This is a collection of interactive Google Forms to complement a series of instructional videos by Shaun Macleod and Mark Roberts of SmrtEnglish. Each exercise includes a short video along with original, self-grading comprehension questions and analysis of contextual grammar examples designed for upper-level writing students of English for Speakers of Other Languages (ESOL). When you click on a link below, you will be prompted to save a copy of the form to your own Google Drive. This allows you to edit the form as you wish and ensures that the data you collect from your students go to your computer. If you have questions or feedback, please feel free to contact me at email@example.com.
During the Spring 2020 semester, I taught this wonderful group of ESL learners in the classroom and on Zoom after the pandemic hit. This OER is a collection of resources, teaching ideas, and student artifacts about that experience. I hope it helps you. If you have questions, or just want to brainstorm, feel free to email me at <firstname.lastname@example.org>.
Ever tried to play games with kids in English?It can be a fun treat!But what about when the child doesn’t even know how to say hello?In this case, trying to play games or sing songs can be just plain frustrating.It can’t be denied—teaching English to children is nothing like teaching adults! 5 Creative Ways to Teach Children Through Fun Activities1. Art ProjectsArt is a fantastic way to get your young students excited and interested in a variety of lessons to reinforce different vocabulary.The art project that goes with this lesson should either come at the end of the class or at the beginning of the following class after a brief review of the vocabulary. Students can draw pictures independently, but you should walk around the room and encourage them to talk to you about their work.2. Active GamesYou’ve probably already witnessed the awesome power of kinesthetic learning in the classroom, and active games can be a great way to get beginners up and moving. One of the best for beginners is Simon Says, or a variant thereof.Simon Says can be a very useful way to reinforce new vocabulary while also upping the energy. That’s why it’s a great choice either at the beginning or in the middle of a class.3. Singing SongsSongs are a fantastic mnemonic device for new vocabulary, and the Internet is a wealth of different song ideas. The best time to use a song is once the vocabulary has already been introduced. Some songs are simpler, ideal for using the same day or the same week that the vocabulary is introduced.4. LabelingLabeling can be a great way to remember new vocabulary. We already discussed a bit how labeling can be used during an art project, but you can also use labeling in a classroom or with photographs.If you’re trying to teach the names of different things in the classroom, tasking your students with creating labels for them can be a great way to get them up and moving—and speaking! Once the labels are created, be sure to laminate them. You can use them with all sorts of games, from treasure hunts to interactive matching or memory games.5. Educative PlayParticularly when your students are very young, educative play is a useful technique for teaching them without ever letting on! Students can be encouraged to play with one another in a variety of ways, either with board games or in a playroom or space, depending on the way your school is laid out. The idea with educative play is for teachers and assistants to participate in the play in English, asking questions that students can answer.
Suitable for beginner level students of English as a foreign language, beginner level. Students need to know how to compare adjectives and asking questions.
Even if you feel confident using English in everyday situations, studying in English at higher education level might present extra challenges. This unit provides an opportunity for you to reflect on your English language skills through a series of academic exercises.
American English Sounds is a web resource that allows English as a Second Language (ESL) students to practice perceiving and producing the sounds of American English in order to improve their pronunciation.
Description:Students will practice using the appropriate greeting based on the time of the day and who they are speaking to, and also will practice saying their names and asking about it.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can greet and say goodbye to someone:In the morningIn the afternoon\evening\nightBefore bedtimeBased on who I am speaking with, I can use a culturally appropriate greeting.
Description:In this activity, students will practice using the short vowels in a word. They will also practice how to write أ،ب،ت،ث in the first\middle\end of a word.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can differentiate between the short vowels.I can pronounce short vowels with أ،ب ،ت ،ث I can use the short vowels in a word.I can recognize and write أ، ب، ت، ث، in the first\middle\end of the word.
Description:In this activity, students will practice using the long vowels in a word. They will also practice how to write long vowels and how to read them as well.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can understand the long vowels in Arabic.I can differentiate between long vowels and short vowels.I can write and read long vowels in Arabic.
Description: In this activity, students will practice talking about themself in four simple sentences. As well as reading new simple conversation sentences.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can introduce myself to others.I can say:My nameMy age My nationalityMy majorI can ask others about their names, ages, majors, and nationality.
Description:In this activity, students will practice reading and writing numbers from 1-10 with simple math problems.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can read\write numbers from 1 to 10 in Arabic.I can use simple math problems like +, -, and = in Arabic.I can exchange my number with others in Arabic.
Description:This activity will have different and fun instructions using a tool called Jamboard. Students will write, pronounce, and memorize the opposites in Arabic.
Description:In this activity, students will practice reading and writing colors in Arabic with a fun game! As well as practicing using the color with feminine and masculine form. NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can read the colors in Arabic.I can write the colors in Arabic.I can use colors with feminine and masculine forms.
Description:In this activity, students will practice how to describe their emotions for something, they will be shown multiple pictures and they will describe their feelings when seeing the pictures. They will also practice what to say when visiting someone sick.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can describe my feelings in Arabic.I can understand and use the emotions phrases for either feminine or masculine. I can use the appropriate phrase for someone sick.
Description:In this activity, students will be learning about Arabic countries in addition to European, South American countries. also practice asking and answering questions about various nationalities. Using feminine and masculine form.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can identify the names of Arabic countries.I can ask someone where they are from and say where I am from. I can use either feminine or masculine to say my nationality.
Description:In this activity, students will practice grammar. The Arabic Subject Pronouns is a forum of multiple-choice questions. They will also practice using the Arabic subject pronouns in a sentence and a question.NCSSFL-ACTFL Can-Do Statements:I can use Arabic subject pronouns in a sentence.I can use Arabic subject pronouns in a question.I can distinguish between Arabic subject pronouns.