Description: You are hungry.
This is a fun game that consolidates 'feelings' vocabulary and provides the opportunity to practice Object Complements in that context.
This activity focuses on students ability to create a consequence when given a condition.
Students practice asking and answering "What ___ do you like?" while testing how well they know their classmates in this "guess who" acitivity.
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.
Students create names for characters on the worksheet and then ask classmates, 'Who's this ~?' Then, students practice writing questions and answers.
Students test their knowledge of Japan's prefectures, minus Okinawa, and then practice asking about the location of the prefectures they don't know.
Students help rescue plane crash victims by locating them in a classroom and then writing a report to submit to the rescue authorities.
This activity practices Past Progressive Pair work (was/were + verb'ing').
Students invite each other to do things and write about their friends' plans in this speaking, listening, and writing activity.
This is a speaking activity for the introduction and/or practice of the target sentence: "This/That is..."
Students practice the present perfect with words like "already," "just," and "not yet" through a character guessing game.
A three-hint-quiz type of game where students have to guess the character being described. Perfect activity for We Can! 2 Unit 3 "He is Famous. She is great."
Students become zombies to practice "I like ___.", "I like ___ too" and/or "I don't like ___.
This game gets students to practice "It will be (sunny) on (July eighth).
Students practice the pronouns "he" and "she" by quizzing their classmates about teachers at their school.
Students write their own self-introduction after learning "I (verb)".
Students practice "can" grammar by making amusing randomly generated superheroes.
Students practice "if" by giving advice to their classmates.
Students shop for monsters in this take of the classic shopping dialogue.
Students take a character card and roll a dice and say a sentence based on the outcome, e.g. "This is Godzilla, he is my dad."
Students exchange in a simple English question/answer conversation in a bid to gain or lose points.
An information gap activity where students ask their partner to work out the pictures on the worksheet.
Students listen to conditional sentences from the ALT/JTE (or group members) and if they qualify, do the consequential action.
This is your basic Baba Nuki or Old Maid game with a Darth Vader twist.
Students use a memory card game to practice Demonstrative Pronouns (this/that).
This is an information gap exercise where pairs of students ask each other the question, "Where is....?"
Students practice "I go to ~ by ~" through a quick survey of their classmates.
This information gap activity is fairly self-explanatory. Students work in pairs to complete the worksheet.
Which do you like better? Do you like it the best of all ~?
Students practice constructing sentences using two simple present tense verbs while playing a huge game of Tic-Tac-Toe.
Introducing the question, "Have you ever ~ ?" and having students interview each other.
Students practice speaking and polite conversation with a fun comic.
Students try to guess the location of an object.
Students mingle around, trying to find their matching partner while asking/answering "Are you going to..." questions.
Students try to guess which character their partner has chosen.
Students review and learn new adjectives and then poll their classmates about different topics.
Students practice using the phrase "How was" (How was your weekend, lunch, etc.) by playing question-answer memory and then writing their own "How was" questions.
Lets students review simple past tense whilst introducing simple future tense.
Students ask each other reduced relative clause questions to gather various peoples' names.