TESOL Haora

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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:

T.P. - Canada said:
Especially with beginners it is important to go slowly. In the classroom you will also have to slow down your talking speed. Students are never going to understand you if you are talking a mile a minute.Speed would not be appropriate for beginners. At the intermediate and advanced levels, you may speak more rapidly as their grasp on English increases and they can follow you better but it may still be challenging for them. When you do choral repetition or drill exercises, be sure to enunciate clearly and be loud enough for the entire class to hear you. It is often difficult for people to understand you, if your mouth is hidden from view which is odd because your students are supposed to be listening but even so, try to direct your attention towards your students, as opposed to the blackboard for instance, when you are talking to them and hold flashcards at an appropriate level.Getting students to communicate with you and each other in a positive creative environment should be the goal of every language teacher. You can incorporate many different games into your lessons and with lots of miming and role plays students will probably laugh at you, in a good way, on more than one occasion. Taking the focus away from grammar rules and focusing on communication will encourage them to try their best, which is all you can really ask of them. In case of business English students, what they have to learn are in principle the same as general English students. The difference is in context and vocabulary.