In Japan, Junior High School consists of 3 grades. Students are usually between 12 and 15 years old. English is a full, required subject and consists of speaking, listening, reading, and writing practice. Much of the curriculum is designed around the grammar points and vocabulary used for school entrance exams.
A race activity to practice how are you and the 'Be verb'
A listening and writing activity for 3rd year JHS students using facts about different countries.
An activity to practice 'was' and 'were'
Fun class to practice various action words
Students sell random products to one buyer. If their product gets bought, they get a point and become the next buyer.
Students construct four "I'll ask ~ to ~." sentences. Includes interview and writing.
Students pretend they are movie directors and choose their classmates for different roles. Then they interview each other to find out what they want to do in the movie.
This is an interview activity where the students ask each other questions in this style and write them down to create somewhat odd and random sentences.
Students aim to communicate with each other without actually seeing each other, as they would on a telephone.
Students read an English sentence and either win or lose the corresponding points over a game of janken.
Students play Bingo but instead of a teacher reading out numbers, the students ask each other, "How long have you...?" The answer is the number they must circle.
Students race to dictate a passage to their partners.
Get students to write fortunes for their classmate and share!
Practice for New Crown 3 Let's Talk 1 Giving Directions
An introduction to 'why' and 'because' followed by one on one interviews with the ALT. Social Distance Styled Plan.
Adapted from Roger Parker's "My Breakfast" on Englipedia, this is a simple worksheet to review simple past tense using what the student ate for breakfast today.
This is my self-introduction activity for Junior High School. Students guess about the ALT before getting to know them.
Practice writing name and saying "Hello. My name is ~ . What’s your name?”
Students ask each other about the characters on page 1. Then, they write sentences about the characters compared to each other.
Students practice school subject names by constructing their dream schedule.