Develops students' teamwork skills.
A dialogue making activity to practice the "emotion + to infinitive" grammar (ex. "I was happy to hear that.")
A game to practice the "Question words + to-infinitive" grammar (for ex. "how to" or "where to").
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.
Students piece together a story while practicing grammar from the semester / year. Students read, write, listen, and speak in this activity.
students have to guess how many times i completed an activity
Students have to guess who the person is based on hints given .
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.
Use different pokemon evolutions to have the students practice "was" and "were."
A handout to help prevent students from speaking Japanese while playing games in class.
Students race to dictate a passage to their partners.
Students read descriptions of Doraemon characters (who have different names in English) and try to guess what their original Japanese names are.
Students take turns in teams to spell out a word the instructor calls out by crossing out a letter on their team
A fun Christmas activity for listening, reading, and writing. San-nensei.
Students play noughts and crosses (Tic-Tac-Toe) and command their partner to do an action.
Students race to find the spellings of each country and report it to their partner.
This activity has students making can/can't sentences using funny pictures that really emphasize the ability meaning of the can verb.
1st year Junior High Activity aimed at the New Crown 1 textbook.
A game that focuses on heavy repetition of May I and answers. Students work to find the liar amongst the opposing team.
A fun point-based competition between groups aimed at reviewing the students' knowledge of shapes and prepositions.
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.
Students go to different stations in the classroom and try and guess how many items are in a bag/container at each station.
A three-hint-quiz type of game where students have to guess the character being described. Perfect activity for We Can! 2 Unit 3 "He is Famous. She is great."
three choice quiz to practice 21-1000
Students race to read and write sentences and complete the passage.
Students work in pair teams; one blindfolded while the other issues commands to move around the room and avoid getting caught by the Oni (Devil) team.
Spice up that boring direction class with a little unadulterated racing goodness.
A map of a town with a worksheet.
This is a relatively quick game to practice the must/mustn't grammar form while also reviewing verbs and basic rules of behavior in English class.
Students get into groups and compete to make the most or best parfaits.
This is a template that I made that can be filled in to make a review game for almost anything. Since the questions are able to be customized, this power point can work at any level.
A fun Christmas Mario-themed quiz game, where teams battle each other in a test of knowledge! Built off the original Super Mario Typhoon by Alexander Grant.
Jeopardy game to help your students learn about the ancient Halloween mysteries.
A fairly straightforward worksheet to be used in conjunction with Hew Horizon 1, pg 64.
This is a review of the first 40 pages of NC1. A collaborative lesson where all members of each group have a role. Students need to work together to complete the task.
Students work in pairs; one blindfolded while the other one issues directions. They must move around the room to avoid being caught by the Oni team.
ALT reads a series of numbers and students must convert them to letters to figure out the secret word.
An engaging strategy for practicing tedious memorization. As an alternative to the “read-and-repeat”, it works best with younger students but can be altered for older students.