If the teacher says “Simon Says”, students complete the action. For example, if you say “Touch your nose”, students do nothing. But if you say “Simon says touch your nose”, students should touch their nose.
The purpose of the “Shout It” board game is to get your partner to say the word on the card. But the only rule is that you can’t say the actual word.
Instead of answering questions like in a quiz show, students make the questions. Each card has a word with a point value. When they make a correct question, they get the point value.
Is there an emoticon that describes your mood? Find several emoticons in the worksheet that describe how you are feeling and write a sentence using them.
This roleplay activity in the classroom is a challenge to keep up with the flapping lips. First, use any English movie on mute with no subtitles. Students must re-enact the dialogue like voice-over actors.
Group charades helps introverts become extroverts. First, split the class into large groups. Rather than one person acting out, the entire group acts it out and one person guesses.
It’s amazing what a green screen can do in an English class or club. Suddenly, students make up their own English movie ideas. And the ideas were pretty awesome – one took place at the Eiffel Tower.
Your first class teaching is your one and only chance to help your students feel relaxed in learning their subject matter. This worksheet helps your students what to expec throughout the year.
These free talking topics have been tested to keep students engaged. Print them off. Cut them up. Put them in a hat. Select a topic.
Everyone writes down the name of a famous person on a sticky note and pass it to the left. Each player sticks the note on his/her forehead and ask “Yes” or “No” questions to find out who they are.