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.
This information gap game is pretty self-explanatory.
By asking yes/no questions, students must guess the target word or Japanese celebrity.
Martin Luther King Jr Crossword
Students race to rebuild their rockets by correctly answering the AET's questions.
Practice the "reduced relative clause" (ex: "an animal found in Japan") by quizzing your students.
Students write third person sentences. Then play the Englipedia's Squares game, only a halloween version.
This is an activity for advanced 2nd years or 3rd year students. The handout teaches them about Sweden.
This is a simple game that has students make "let's" sentences and enjoy playing janken.
Students play noughts and crosses (Tic-Tac-Toe) and command their partner to do an action.
Activity sheet for groups of 3
Students answer questions about what other students are doing.
Students introduce which country they are from based upon the flag they are holding.
Make a front page to a newspaper.
Students read and answer questions about Baymax and Mikasa's schedule using the present prefect to answer the questions.
Paired students answer a quiz by listening to hints and competing for points. Following this, they write long answers.
Students race in groups to figure out the gesture the teachers perform.
Students scramble to try and give their tickets to friends based on the teacher's directions.
Students write "I have ~ pencils/erasers/etc" sentences. Then they ask each other "How many ~ do you have?" questions.
Students take turns being doctor and patient, and interview each other following the dialogue on the worksheet.
Students compete in small groups to translate Japanese sentences into English, relay style.