In Japan, High School consists of 3 grades. Students are usually between 15 and 18 years old. Education is no longer compulsory at this level, but most Japanese people attend high school. This level is where students begin to move into a career track, as different high schools can have different focuses. Admission is usually based on the results of entrance exams, requiring a certain score to pass.
A bright and cute hand-drawn phonics sheet covering the letters of the alphabet.
This game is based on the American drinking game, "Never have I ever..."
Students practice sentences to debate for/against a motion.
Three choice quizzes I use when first start at schools. Might be useful for other ALTs from Canada.
A simple activity useful for communicating and reviewing target language.
Students discuss whether Naomi Osaka should choose to become a Japanese or American citizen.
Students read an article and talk about their media consumption habits.
Students come up with a business idea and compete to see who will get funding.
A discussion activity useful for 3rd year classes.
Students write goals for the new year and ask their friends about their goals.
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.
Students practice passive grammar by thinking of words that they want to teach to people learning Japanese.
Students practice relative pronouns by writing hints about teachers at their school.
A collection of 12 word files with different Karuta cards.
16 word files separated by categories with many flashcards ready to be printed.
This is a warmup exercise to get the students moving and thinking about English.
Jeopardy game to help your students learn about the ancient Halloween mysteries.
Students read a short passage about drones and write their opinions on how they should be used.
A warm up activity that lets students practice the contrast between difficult sounds.