Description: You are hungry.
Students sell random products to one buyer. If their product gets bought, they get a point and become the next buyer.
Students construct four "I'll ask ~ to ~." sentences. Includes interview and writing.
Students read an English sentence and either win or lose the corresponding points over a game of janken.
Students race to see how fast they can introduce themselves to each other.
Students play Bingo but instead of a teacher reading out numbers, the students ask each other, "How long have you...?" The answer is the number they must circle.
Students ask each other about the characters on page 1. Then, they write sentences about the characters compared to each other.
Play "snakes and ladders" while making sentences using past tense
Students race to explain the pictures using the grammar point.
Students fill out a worksheet about themselves, and then do an activity where they try to guess who their friends are based upon the hints they wrote on their worksheets.
Students play a Snake & Ladders type of game while practicing present continuous form and also the past tense singular/plural forms.
Students connect numbers to the correct phrases and finally to the appropriate pictures.
Students play the Japanese favorite Fruit Basket game using the verb 'to be'.
This is an activity to practice using countable and non-countable nouns.
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 practice asking and answering "Which is your favorite, A or B?" (or which do you like?) and play a modified version of janken.
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.
A Christmas-themed worksheet activity where students learn Christmas vocabulary and create sentences with prepositional phrases.
Students use present tense plural verbs to form sentences to describe an original monster.
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.
An information gap game where students ask each other the time and weather in different parts of the world.
The ALT reads 4 sentences and the students have to decide which sentence is false. In groups, students write their own sentences and the other students have to find the liar.
Students draw three sets of two comparatives according to the descriptions under each. Adjustable for superlatives.
Students get into groups and try to come up with past tense sentences that will give them the most points.
Students see a small part of a character (a piece of clothing or body part). They guess which character the clothing/body part belongs to.
Using the classic game, kids practice school subjects, days of the week, and using both in the context of a sentence.
The students play a baseball-themed game where they describe themselves.
A simple speaking and listening Janken-focused sugoroku that has students say, "What's this?" "This is a ..." many times.
A shiritori type game where students race to write sentences about famous people.
Students discover their friends' future by reading the palm lines on their hands.
Students pass around cards while saying "I'll give you ~." Those left holding the cards when the music stops are out!
This game teaches the students to hear prepositions of place: on, above, below, in front of, etc. The students listen and try to draw an image of a room that is described by the ALT.
Students make their own country while practicing possessives.
Sentences are auctioned off to students and they must say if the sentence is grammatically correct.
This information gap game is pretty self-explanatory.
Students match a famous person with the thing the famous person likes.
Students answer questions about what other students are doing.
Paired students answer a quiz by listening to hints and competing for points. Following this, they write long answers.
Students scramble to try and give their tickets to friends based on the teacher's directions.