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.
Students answer various English questions in hopes to choose a square from a grid and receive points while trying to avoid the evil typhoon squares.
Students fill out a worksheet about themselves, and then do an activity where they try to guess who their friends are based upon the hints they wrote on their worksheets.
JHS Year 1 Telephone skit. Grammar point is "Can you ~ ?" *request form
Students play a Snake & Ladders type of game while practicing present continuous form and also the past tense singular/plural forms.
This lesson teaches the students the basics of how to write two types of poetry—acrostic and persona.
Use either as a poster for 'say the word' or as cards for 'taboo' and 'karuta'
Students practice the days of the week by playing Twister using their fingers.
A version of Sengoku Jidai made in Powerpoint. Instead of answers starting with the same letter as the prefecture, it has questions relating to the prefecture itself.
Students connect numbers to the correct phrases and finally to the appropriate pictures.
Students play the Japanese favorite Fruit Basket game using the verb 'to be'.
Students must use their powers of deduction to guess the hidden sentence on the board.
A set of wordsearches with a list of words relating to each letter of the alphabet (work in progress)
The aim of this worksheet is to help 1st graders practice self-introductions and understand its format structure.
This lesson should be used as a review activity AFTER the students already know how to ask and express directions.
This is an activity to practice using countable and non-countable nouns.
A write and race powerpoint game. Useful for review.
Students listen to the ALT and JTE's conversation using possessive grammar and write what they heard.
Students practice saying prepositional sentences and watch them come true right in front of their eyes.
Students write about their class trips.
Students work in pairs to answer two questions in order for their pair to retire from the game.