Want to see how well you know your ailments? Try this activity game quiz and type your score in the comments! 🙂 What’s Wrong With Me? Doctor Vocabulary https://www.classtools.net/mob/quiz_24/Whats_wrong_with_me_Doctor_Vocabulary_aYBp1.htm
Students often find it particularly difficult to distinguish between verbs and nouns. In order for them to conjugate verbs correctly, they need to identify them first. This activity provides them with some practice on asking the question of whether the word makes an action or is referring to a thing or person. Download the activity… Continue reading Verb and Noun Matching Activity
Students often have trouble remembering their past tense and past participle verbs and the difference between the two! I created this worksheet to help them remember these verbs! Scroll to the bottom to download the activity! CLick HERE or below to download this activity free!
How hard do you find it to teach comparatives and superlatives? I find that my students can’t understand it until I show them plenty of examples! This worksheet helps target these skills and gives them extra practice! These activities are very simple to use, I use a simple video about comparative and superlative adjectives like… Continue reading Comparatives and Superlatives Free Worksheets
Looking for a few ways to practice listening with your students? I used this video today in my listening session and it was a hit! Have you been to the website BTN? Behind the News. It is an awesome website with LOTS and LOTS of news stories appealing to adults and children alike. Click on… Continue reading Interactive Listening Center Turtle Issues
This is a tricky concept for ESL students. This printable assists ESL students in seeing the rules for the endings along with an extensive list of positive and negative adjectives. These are taken from English Banana. I have added the activities at the end after the guide. Check it out by clicking on the picture… Continue reading Adjective Pairs -ed and -ing
This activity helps you identify with the use of ‘make’ or ‘do’. Here’s a basic recap: We use ‘make’ when we create or construct something. For example: She made dinner. I’ve made us a dessert. Did you really make those jackets? We use ‘do’ for general activities. In this case, ‘do’ is often used with… Continue reading Make or do