In continuation of last week’s article, Part 1: 44 Smart Ways to Use Smartphones in Class, here is a new list of thirty-six additional ideas to help leverage the power of these tech gadgets in the learning environment. In this blog post, I have attempted to avoid any redundancies, and I sincerely hope my endeavors were successful. Please join me in helping educators everywhere creatively use smartphones by contributing any overlooked uses and supportive responses via this survey. The shared comments can easily be assessed by clicking this link.
Quick Step Guide: Storytelling Map Tour http://wp.me/p3qm8p-dj Quick Step Guide: Storytelling Map Tour limfab.wordpress.com See on Scoop.it – webtools Map Tours are an easy and interesting way to combine text, media (photos and videos), and and...
Tamás Lőrincz, a teacher and teacher trainer, shares his tips for tackling English phrases in and out of the classroom. Do you know what Scotch Mist is? Honour bright? Before I started writing this post, I didn’t have a clue.
She looked nervous after she looked nervously at her watch. Most students know that the Be verb takes an adjective, not an adverb. But what about other stative, non-action verbs such as look, appear, and feel?
Ever thought about writing your own teaching materials? Stephen Greene is an English language teacher, teacher trainer, and materials developer. Here, he takes us through the process he undertook to write his first published materials.
As regular readers know, I’m a big fan of using short video clips with English Language Learners as a language-development activity (you can read more at The Best Popular Movies/TV Shows For ESL/EFL (& How To Use Them) ).
I’ve started a somewhat regular feature where I share a few posts and resources from around the Web related to ESL/EFL or to language in general that have caught my attention: Here’s an interesting infographic on learning English (it may not be...
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