Description: Aimed at junior high school students.
Students play a board game to practice telling each other about their ailments and giving each other advice.
Students play an adapted version of the popular drinking game (a point that should NOT be made in class).
Students write a description of a superhero and then try to draw their friend’s superhero.
A silhouette quiz with the entire class followed by a similar quiz done in pairs.
The students fill out a sheet in the style of Multi Plus 2 of New Horizon 2.
Students make pairs and take turns asking each other questions to find out what the other student is thinking about.
Students fill in their own answers and then ask their classmates questions such as, "What's the best movie you have ever seen?"
Students practice using 'er' and 'est' in this fun worksheet. There is also a riddle at the end for students to solve.
A point get game for practicing 'She runs faster than me' and 'Cats are as cute as dogs'
Students trade cards with each other in order to get a full meal and declare, "I'm full!"
Students listen to their partner’s instructions and attempt to draw a replica of a bedroom.
A fast-paced game where teams race to be the first to do the instructions correctly.
Students listen to a description of a park scene and they must draw it.
Using teamwork, students search for pictures around the room and describe it to their team members.
A student sits at the front of the classroom and answers questions. Other students try to guess their answers.
Students use the names of Japanese prefectures to work on their spelling and vocabulary.
This a simple guessing game that has students playing the role of a patient who kind of has an idea of what sickness they have, and the doctor is trying to guess whether or not they are lying.
Student engage in a fun conversational activity that practices an easy phone conversation.
Just like the Sequence board game, teams battle to line up four cards in a row to win.
Students learn how to describe their symptoms by playing Janken games.
Students talk to each other, trying to match the sentence fragments on their cards.
Students identify which sentences describe American or Japanese schools.
Students move to the left or right side of the classroom depending on what they can or cannot do.
Students try to guess their partner’s drawing then write their answer on their worksheet.
Students ask five questions and guess the secret identity of their group members.
This is a simple card game that uses the polite request form and its answers. It is an extremely simple game for the students to pick up and start playing quickly.
Based on New Horizon's Speaking Plus 2 (grade1), students create their own dialogue using the Crazy Bus map and worksheet.
An ice-breaking bingo game for 1st year JHS students that practices the 'do' helping verb.
This worksheet contains three practice activities for the gerunds.
A game to get the students to practice the four parts of learning (reading, writing, talking and listening) while trying to find out who kidnapped Miki Ando.
Students interview each other, asking questions using the question word 'which'. They ask three questions to each student and record the answers they receive.
This activity is just like the Japanese Shiritori game where students fill-in-the-blanks with English words they know until they reach the finish point.
Students make groups and take turns saying "when" sentences to make other students mark stars off of their worksheets. The last student with stars left on their sheet is the winner.
Students find their match using 'Let's' and 'use' dialogues.
Students learn simple telephone conversation English and practice it via bingo.
Groups race to turn Japanese Relative Clause sentences into English ones.
A fun board game where students practice all the possessives in groups or pairs.
An updated version of Super Mario Typhoon by Alexander Grant. This version is a review of prepositions, comparatives, verb tenses, articles, and pronunciation. You can edit to add your own material.
Basic info gap activity for basic prepositions of location.
Students will play bingo by interviewing their classmates, using "Do you know how to...?" and then will create sentences based on the signatures they received.