In Japan, High School consists of 3 grades. Students are usually between 15 and 18 years old. Education is no longer compulsory at this level, but most Japanese people attend high school. This level is where students begin to move into a career track, as different high schools can have different focuses. Admission is usually based on the results of entrance exams, requiring a certain score to pass.
Practice the "reduced relative clause" (ex: "an animal found in Japan") by quizzing your students.
This is an activity for advanced 2nd years or 3rd year students. The handout teaches them about Sweden.
Students have fun studying about aliens. In this multi-activity, students learn new alien words, learn how to describe an alien and finally listen to a dialogue about an alien sighting.
A fun and challenging listening-based bingo game.
An updated version of Super Mario Typhoon by Alexander Grant. This version is a review of prepositions, comparatives, verb tenses, articles, and pronunciation. You can edit to add your own material.
Students try to explain Japanese words that don't have any simple English equivalents.
Students learn the nicknames of places and things and review what they know about Japan.
A game that focuses on heavy repetition of May I and answers. Students work to find the liar amongst the opposing team.
The rules of English spelling explained in Japanese. (Worksheet)
A template for kids to use power point in their presentations.
A fun and creative project for OC Elective classes.
This activity can be a sort of quiz game for the students while practicing the "I think (that)... sentence pattern. Though it can be used with any other grammar lessons, like verb tenses.
A bright and colorful board game focused on getting students to converse in English.
Students practice shopping dialogue and use a shopping catalogue to make a shopping list. They then buy items.
Students play the role of waiter or customer in a restaurant.
In teams, students try to piece a story together.
Students listen to a scary story and reach for an eraser when they hear the target word.
Students listen to a story and write down words they recognize in bingo squares.
If you don't want to spend money on a bunch of card decks, print these out instead!
Students ask yes/no questions about something hidden in a bag until they guess it.