Are you hungry?
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.
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 game to practice the "Question words + to-infinitive" grammar (for ex. "how to" or "where to").
Bomb activity to practice any Yes / No question type grammar points.
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
A speaking and writing review worksheet for practicing "What do you usually ~?" with prepostional phrases.
Students practice using verbs to make " Have you..........yet?" questions
Jeopardy game show style PowerPoint to review multiple grammar and vocabulary from different lessons in various question format. Best used to review before a unit test.
Group of kids speak/yell their target vocabulary while the rest of the class listens to them. The rest of the class must individually pick out who said what.
Supplementary activity for the New Crown Lesson 2 Part 1 Lesson.
Writing activity to reinforce the target language being learned by the students. This is best used as a final activity if you have listening, speaking and reading activity prior to this activity.
This works very well for reviewing WH-questions. The students have a chance to talk to everyone in the classroom by asking and answering questions.
This is an interview activity where the students ask each other questions in this style and write them down to create somewhat odd and random sentences.
Students aim to communicate with each other without actually seeing each other, as they would on a telephone.
Students play Bingo but instead of a teacher reading out numbers, the students ask each other, "How long have you...?" The answer is the number they must circle.
Practice writing name and saying "Hello. My name is ~ . What’s your name?”
Students ask each other about the characters on page 1. Then, they write sentences about the characters compared to each other.
A "Who Dunnit" game where the class are detectives and interview five students to solve a mystery
A worksheet to accommodate UonumaRobert's Park Life poster, which has a picture of people doing a variety of things at a park.
A speaking based, find your partner activity practicing "Can you ~?"
JHS Year 1 Telephone skit. Grammar point is "Can you ~ ?" *request form
This is an activity to practice using countable and non-countable nouns.
Students practice asking and answering "Which is your favorite, A or B?" (or which do you like?) and play a modified version of janken.
Students do a survey in class to see how often they help their mother around the house.
Students act as waiters, playing janken and taking orders to see who can make the most money in this quick and easy to set up game!
A fun game played with a circle of students in chairs.
Students try to ask 16 other students "Would you like to..." questions.
Students try to get bingo by asking for favors/permission using 'Can you/Can I...' questions.
Students search their textbook for pictures that match the criteria and then write a quiz for their classmates.
This is a Guess Who-style game using cards and point tokens.
Students aim to understand the grammar and form a free dialogue around various questions.
An information gap game where students ask each other the time and weather in different parts of the world.
The ALT reads 4 sentences and the students have to decide which sentence is false. In groups, students write their own sentences and the other students have to find the liar.
This activity practices the present progressive verb tense (verb + ing) and then plays a fun charades game.
Students get into groups and try to come up with past tense sentences that will give them the most points.
Students see a small part of a character (a piece of clothing or body part). They guess which character the clothing/body part belongs to.
This activity is based on the doctor visit dialog in New Horizon's English textbook, but this one is more entertaining and it teaches various names of illnesses.
Students play imaginary baseball in the classroom without using bats, balls, or bases.