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Thought-provoking articles and classroom ideas for English teachers who never stop learning.

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December 15th
 by Nick Franklin
Please Sit Wherever You Like, Except There…
Teaching Methodology /

Where, how, when and to what end your students are seated is a vital factor in successful language practice. Discover Nick Franklin’s worst classroom management experience, how he learned from it and some great ideas for 21st-century ESL students.

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September 19th
 by Katherine Bilsborough
Back to school: Four learner-generated classroom resources to use this year
Classroom Ideas / Teaching Methodology / Teaching Materials /

Maximum engagement in class is achieved when your students are involved in creating their own class resources. Here are 4 ideas to keep them engaged and improving all year long.

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June 9th
 by Emma Heyderman
Let’s finish the school year on a high!
Classroom Ideas / Teaching Methodology /

The summer holidays are almost here. How can you keep your students happy engaged until school’s out? Here are 6 ways to get them motivated.

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May 20th
 by Nick Franklin
Polysemy: What does it “mean”?
Teaching Methodology /

English is full of words that have different meanings depending on the context in which they are used and a case in point is the word “mean” itself. Find out just what mean “means” and see why teaching English is never is as straightforward as it seems but is always full of great surprises!

 

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April 7th
 by Katherine Bilsborough
Using Communicative Language Teaching (CLT) to bring sustainability onto the classroom
Classroom Ideas / Teaching Methodology / Teaching Materials /

CLT (Communicative Language Teaching) is a teaching approach in which interaction is both the means of study and the fundamental objective of study. The teacher’s task is to help the learners develop their communicative competences

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March 24th
 by Donna Lee Fields
Movement as a Means of Improving Long-Term Memory
Classroom Ideas / Teaching Methodology / Professional Development /

In this post, we’ll explore the connection between movement and long-term memory. As mammals, we began learning through movement soon after the time of conception, by joggling around in our mother’s wombs. For young learners, physical activity is widely considered to be the norm in learning and studies show how powerful movement is in the assimilation and retention of information for learners of all ages. So, let’s find out how stimulating the cerebral hippocampus with movement results in long-term memory.

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