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.
Students draw fortunes (omikuji) from different categories to determine their futures!
Like the classic game memory, but with pictures and words. Pattern practice for -er comparatives.
Students guess which items are 100 yen or antiques.
Students practice (or are introduced to) plural nouns by finding easy words in a word search, then reporting how many of each word they have found.
Students practice asking and answering "Which is your favorite, A or B?" (or which do you like?) and play a modified version of janken.
This is a mathematical card trick that is good for introducing numbers and mystifying your students.
Simple powerpoint to review material with a christmas theme
Students mingle and exchange character cards whilst introducing the characters to their friends. The aim is to try to find out the relationship of as many characters as possible within 8 minutes.
Students do a survey in class to see how often they help their mother around the house.
Students work at a hotel front desk giving "customers" written directions to various sites around the city using a bus route map. (Review of New Crown 2 & 3 We're Talking 1)
This game is played like you would Pictionary, except all the cards are in the form of prepositions.
In this fast-paced gesture game, students throw a Doink ball around the room acting out various adjectives.
Students act as waiters, playing janken and taking orders to see who can make the most money in this quick and easy to set up game!
Students aim to remember multiple "May/Could I ~" sentences.
A worksheet for practicing indirect questions
A judge will decide after hearing each slip of concluding sentences which one is the funniest or most interesting.
A fun game played with a circle of students in chairs.
I usually use this to practice school subjects and week days
Students try to ask 16 other students "Would you like to..." questions.
A group game where students take turns calling out stations and giving directions while trying to win points.