Description: Students read in the activity.
Students ask each other about the characters on page 1. Then, they write sentences about the characters compared to each other.
Students read descriptions of Doraemon characters (who have different names in English) and try to guess what their original Japanese names are.
Play "snakes and ladders" while making sentences using past tense
A worksheet to accommodate UonumaRobert's Park Life poster, which has a picture of people doing a variety of things at a park.
A speaking based, find your partner activity practicing "Can you ~?"
Students answer various English questions in hopes to choose a square from a grid and receive points while trying to avoid the evil typhoon squares.
Students work in groups to try to piece together short classic fables.
JHS Year 1 Telephone skit. Grammar point is "Can you ~ ?" *request form
Students practice the days of the week by playing Twister using their fingers.
A version of Sengoku Jidai made in Powerpoint. Instead of answers starting with the same letter as the prefecture, it has questions relating to the prefecture itself.
A set of wordsearches with a list of words relating to each letter of the alphabet (work in progress)
The aim of this worksheet is to help 1st graders practice self-introductions and understand its format structure.
Students practice saying prepositional sentences and watch them come true right in front of their eyes.
A 50-minute team-oriented practice of adjectives using a "You look..." sentence formation.
Students draw fortunes (omikuji) from different categories to determine their futures!
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 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.
A judge will decide after hearing each slip of concluding sentences which one is the funniest or most interesting.
Board game to practice "Change trains at _____" "Get off at ______ station." "Take the _______ line."
Students search their textbook for pictures that match the criteria and then write a quiz for their classmates.
Students aim to understand the grammar and form a free dialogue around various questions.
A Christmas-themed worksheet activity where students learn Christmas vocabulary and create sentences with prepositional phrases.
This is a board/dice game that practices the irregular and regular past tense verbs. Students make one sentence each time they land on a square.
This game gets them to associate letters with word sounds by having students generate English words in various categories that start with specific letters.
Students learn how to order various fast food items then customize their own dialogue to practice with their friends.
A fun activity based on the Christmas tradition of finding the pickle ornament on the Christmas tree.
Students draw three sets of two comparatives according to the descriptions under each. Adjustable for superlatives.
A fun Christmas activity for listening, reading, and writing. San-nensei.
A simple speaking and listening Janken-focused sugoroku that has students say, "What's this?" "This is a ..." many times.
Students discover their friends' future by reading the palm lines on their hands.
Sentences are auctioned off to students and they must say if the sentence is grammatically correct.
This information gap game is pretty self-explanatory.
Martin Luther King Jr Crossword
Practice the "reduced relative clause" (ex: "an animal found in Japan") by quizzing your students.
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 have fun studying about aliens. In this multi-activity, students learn new alien words, learn how to describe an alien and finally listen to a dialogue about an alien sighting.
Students study basic useful English phrases. It works best for first year students, but it is recommended for second and third year students as well if they don't already know the phrases.