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This is how our TEFL graduates feel they have gained from their course, and how they plan to put into action what they learned:
Every lesson needs a plan. The level of detail it contains, and whether it is mainly in your head or mainly on paper, will vary depending on your training and experience, the type of class (one-to-one classes often have a much more fluid plan, for example) and the time that you have available to plan.
The main reason to have a plan is to know, firstly, the aim of your lesson and, secondly, what you?re going to do during the lesson in order to achieve that aim. If you don?t know what you want your students to be able to do by the end of the lesson, you risk them going away feeling that they haven?t achieved anything.
Everything that you might want to include in your plan derives from the main aim and how you?re going to achieve it. What materials do you need for the activities that you?ve planned in order to achieve your aim? How long will each of these activities take? What problems might your students have in dealing with a particular activity or language point? And so on.
What should be included in lesson plan:
1.Learner objects 2.Personal aims 3.Language point 4.Teaching aids 5.Anticipated problems 6. Procedure 7.Phase 8.Timing 9.Interaction 10.Class level 11.Number of students 12.Date/time 13.Teacher`s and Observer`s names