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.
An information gap activity which can be played in pairs or a class where students find out what various characters are doing.
Students plan how they will spend $1,000,000 by writing future tense sentences.
A basic boardgame to practice making questions
Two activities for practicing 'I will give her something'
A write and race activity to practice 'May I' Questions
A few activities to practice the copula verb
Three activities to practice where or when with simple verbs
Chain game to practice possessive pronouns
A powerpoint quiz to practice possessive pronouns
This is a review game for New Horizon 2's textbook. Students are given questions and they must find the answers in their textbooks
A game in which students perform actions according to the teacher's commands, but only if the command is followed by the phrase, "Simon says."
Students write sentences and plug them into the phone conversation dialog.
Students try to make passive sentences from sheets over paper located on the walls of the classroom.
This is a pair work, information gap activity to practice "What is this?" and the difference between "It's a..." and "It's..."
Students aim to complete the interview task using the grammar point.
This activity is to help students get familiar with speaking on the phone and inviting their friends out.
After learning about schools in the ALTs home country, students pretend they're the leaders of their school and can make any rules they want in a writing activity.
Students play rock-paper-scissors and practice the Classroom English vocabulary. This activity works best with Total English but fits with most textbooks.
Good and easy speaking practice idea for students to work together to find out the locations of the items in their school.
Students ask questions to each other; they don't want 'Yes' answers.