English Grammar -- Present Perfect -- Structure 2 --

 

http://www.teflonline.net This ITTT video is the second part of a lesson looking at the structure of the Present Perfect tense. It reviews an example of the structure with a regular verb -- played. I/you/we/they have played. She/He/It has played. The video then examines some of the spelling patterns that are used with irregular verbs. For example, verbs ending with a consonant + y. cry changes to cried, try changes to tried. Another spelling pattern with irregular verbs ending with a consonant + a vowel + a consonant Shop changes to shopped, ship changes to shipped. When teaching this particular point, as with other grammar points, it is important to explain to students that there are exceptions to most rules in the English language. Where specific patterns exist we need to introduce them to our students. A qualified ESL teacher needs to be aware of how to help their students understand what the language means, how it is used, how it is said or written and what the grammatical forms are. ITTT's teacher training courses will provide teachers with the necessary skills for this, so to find out more about ITTT's courses as well as the ESL jobs available to certified teachers just follow the link above. /// Are you ready to live and teach abroad? Click here and get started today: https://www.teflcourse.net/?cu=YTDESCRIPTION


Below you can read feedback from an ITTT graduate regarding one section of their online TEFL certification course. Each of our online courses is broken down into concise units that focus on specific areas of English language teaching. This convenient, highly structured design means that you can quickly get to grips with each section before moving onto the next.

Very useful unit for grammar. It covers present tenses, such as present continuous, present simple and present perfect. All of them are used to describe situations which happen in present time or happened in the past but related to the moment of now. Its important to use correct tense in the right time.Doesn't this call the whole distinction between phrasal verbs and verbs that are just followed by a prepositional phrase into question? 'Live in' and 'drive along' aren't phrasal verbs here, but they 'passive' into transitive verbs. Does every verb/preposition become a phrasal verb in the passive voice?