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 poster with lots of fish to practice 'how many do you see?'
Practice shopping dialogues
Practice numbers and prices with this powerpoint guessing game
A powerpoint activity for practicing 'how many' and plural forms.
A very basic 'me too' mingler.
Practice 'have to' 'don't have to' and 'must not' with a powerpoint quiz about school life in Canada.
Practice 'there is' and 'there are' with three linked activities.
Students shop for monsters in this take of the classic shopping dialogue.
Fill in the blanks with the correct 'Be' form and race to the finish.
Find the hidden numbers and practice speaking them.
Students exchange in a simple English question/answer conversation in a bid to gain or lose points.
An information gap activity where students ask their partner to work out the pictures on the worksheet.
Students try and get bingo by asking students what they have and haven't done.
Students listen to conditional sentences from the ALT/JTE (or group members) and if they qualify, do the consequential action.
This is an activity for brand new students. It should make them more confident with their speaking.
This is a classic logic puzzle. The students must read and understand the relative pronoun sentences in order to solve the puzzle.
Get students predicting and practicing "you have" in this rhythmical one-on-one game.
This diary gives students an opportunity to write in English freely.
A fun game to learn the names of your students while having students learn new adjectives!
Students must answer the questions wrong (but grammatically correct) to win!