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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:
The unit focused on productive (writing and speaking) skills: what activities would work best to promote accuracy (typically in the study stage) vs. fluency (typically in the activate stage); what keeps students from speaking (peer intimidation, lack of confidence, fear of making a mistake, etc.); and what should be focused for either skill. For writing, for example, handwriting, spelling and punctuation need to be considered. Obviously, writing should be legible, but sometimes spelling or punctuation problems can also determine whether the reader understands what the writer means. I have a shirt that says: \"Let's eat, mom. Let's eat mom. Punctuation saves lives.\" The little things do make a difference. I also have a Japanese friend whose writing I have to pay particular attention to, to parse his meaning. They use a lot less punctuation in Japanese. Consequently, his emails in English look like really long run-on sentences. I thought the activities in this unit involving comics with missing dialogue would be helpful and fun for reading and writing practice. Also, the section about giving feedback after activities struck me as something I need to work on.