In Japan, Junior High School consists of 3 grades. Students are usually between 12 and 15 years old. English is a full, required subject and consists of speaking, listening, reading, and writing practice. Much of the curriculum is designed around the grammar points and vocabulary used for school entrance exams.
A modified map, and powerpoint of the Boston T (train system in Boston) to practice New Horizon Daily Scene 4 - giving directions.
A spin-off of the classic game "Guess Who". There are 16 different rooms. The students have to figure out which room their partner chose by asking "where is/are" questions.
This Ppt/worksheet is for the Year 3 Sunshine textbook for giving directions, although it could probably be modified for other textbooks.
Students choose one teacher at their school, apply adjectives to them, and play guess-who with their classmates.
A short repetition activity to practice "Do I have to ~" and "Have to~." This activity might not work with classes larger than 25 students.
A powerpoint writing game
A dialogue making activity to practice the "emotion + to infinitive" grammar (ex. "I was happy to hear that.")
A variation on Battle for Japan
A picture for practicing 'how many' and stationery.
A game to practice the "Question words + to-infinitive" grammar (for ex. "how to" or "where to").
This is for students to use when they come to the staff room and you're the only teacher in there.
A quiz activity in the vein of Risk, with a Splatoon-like theme to it.
A short powerpoint with a quiz to introduce Must/Must not/May by comparing driving laws in Japan vs the US.
Activity based on the Sheriff of Nottingham board game to practice "How many?" and plurals. Also uses "Show me" and "What's this?" Very complicated, but very fun.
Bomb activity to practice any Yes / No question type grammar points.
Students piece together a story while practicing grammar from the semester / year. Students read, write, listen, and speak in this activity.
This is a janken-style game where students ask each other "will you" questions and get points for completing the action (social distancing). This could also work for Can you, Could you, etc.
(social-distancing-friendly) Students compete to correctly guess how many pieces of candy are in a jar using a PowerPoint.
students have to guess how many times i completed an activity
Students have to guess who the person is based on hints given .