Students practice words for animals or learn about animals.
Students practice saying various animals and colors by placing them on a giant farm.
Practice the "reduced relative clause" (ex: "an animal found in Japan") by quizzing your students.
Children color animals according to the ALT's instructions.
Animals made out of geometric shapes for practicing shapes and counting.
"What do you want for your birthday?" Memory Game
1st year Junior High Activity aimed at the New Crown 1 textbook.
Students practice drawing pictures based upon the preposition given.
A poster to practice 'How many animals do you see?'
This is a speaking activity for the introduction and/or practice of the target sentence: "This/That is..."
A poster with lots of fish to practice 'how many do you see?'
A sleek and simple cultural presentation showing off various animals that are unique to (or native to) specific countries around the world.
Which do you like better? Do you like it the best of all ~?
This is a vocabulary battle that can be used with any small set of vocabulary. It is great for younger classes, but can work with any grade.
Students touch target vocabulary cards that match categories the ALT calls out. The group standing on the exact card the ALT calls out is the winner of that round!
A dialogue modeled by the ALT and HRT or JTE and then mimicked by the students
Students practice saying various animals by choosing can't-be-seen cards from a Jeopardy-formatted chalkboard.
Students draw animals using the shapes they are taught. This is a very easy and basic activity which teaches students to recognize shapes in animals.
Students learn animal names, movements, and sounds through this educational and fun tag game. This is a slight variation of the 'Safe Zone' game.
This game is similar to Go Fish, except a little more advanced. Students learn how to ask what and where questions while practicing animal and country names.
A memory challenge. It was made for pages 8-11 of the 1st year New Crown Text Book.
Students quiz each other about animals using "can" sentences.