This is a substitution drill, designed to help learners focus on and internalize particular constructions, such as the past tense. It can be done in a circle if desired.
A fun way to practice "there is" and "there are" and prepositional phrases.
Learners practice asking for and giving advice using the modals “should/shouldn’t” as well as giving quick warnings.
At the most basic level, cartoons can be used to practice sequencing and to create simple dialogues. They can also be used for practicing grammatical structures, vocabulary and for reading and writing practice.
Here's a fun way to practice "might" or "could."
Mad libs are a great way to help students improve their understanding of parts of speech. They are a variation on classic cloze exercises, except that students need to choose a word that is a specific part of speech to fill in the blanks.
English language learners often have difficulty identifying the difference between open-ended and close-ended questions. Learn some strategies for helping them recognize the difference.
Understanding and teaching count and non-count nouns can be a challege. Here is some information that will help teachers and tutors explain things to their students.
Open end of a tunnel
Makes grammar text exercises more engaging and more multi-level; open-ended exercises allow students to participate at their own ability levels.
This is a conversation activity that encourages students to produce language quickly and cooperatively, while practicing a specific grammar point.



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