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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:
I liked the practical and easy approach of the ESA methodology. I think it's easily applicable, in all its forms, straight arrow, boomerang, and patchwork, and makes engaging students very easy and marks a clear path on how and when to explain, correct, and prompt the students to experiment with the language. The topic on error / mistake correction was very interesting as well, especially because the first option would be self-correction (either prompted or not). I also found the difference between error and mistake very useful, as it will help me determine as a teacher when I'll need to review a topic. If the student makes a mistake and can correct it himself/herself, then that's great, but if they make an error because they don't understand they're making an error then it's clearly something that needs to be reviewed. And of course, the only way to find out is by providing and receiving feedback.