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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:
This unit has given me insight into how to structure lesson plans. It highlights that a lesson plan needs to be flexible, but well thought out unless a teacher has enough experience and skill to teach spontaneously, which is usually not the case. A lesson plan can consist of notes or can be more structured. It is important to use a formula that will warm students up with something interesting (engage phase), teach technical details (study phase), and then put into practice what has been learned in a flexible and free way (activate). This is the overall structure, but the lesson structure can be more complex, alternating between some of these phases, though it should generally start with the engage phase and end with the activate phase. The lesson provides various example materials. It also stresses that the teacher should reflect and write some notes after giving the lesson in order to assess how well he/she is teaching and not what can be improved. Each lesson plan should include objectives for the students as well as the teacher's own goals for more effective teaching.