Lesson Planning - Part 5 - Lesson Plan Procedure - Engage

 

So, now we're going to fill the actual procedure of the lesson plan out itself. We mentioned at the start, the first thing we do, is to get some general information about the class that we'll be teaching and then, in order for someone to be able to cover our lesson, we need to present enough information in our lesson plan that they can actually carry it out. What I'm going to do is for each stage of the lesson, I'll indicate what I'm going to do in the lesson and then, we'll cut away from that to have a look to see how that will actually be achieved. So, our lesson is going to be based on a 45-minute lesson and the first phase is going to be the engage phase and it's going to be a straight arrow ESA lesson. I'm going to take approximately five minutes on my engage phase and in the interaction box what I'm going to do, is to put down what I think is going to be the major overall interaction during that particular part of the lesson. There are three choices that we can use in this particular one, either the students will be talking mainly to the teacher, the teacher will be talking mainly to students, all the students will be talking to each other. For my particular plan, the students on the whole will be talking to me. So, what am I going to do in my engage phase, I'm going to ask the question "What are you doing right now?" to generate the subject verb agreements between a number of different subjects and their verbs. So, to cut away from that, if we imagine that we went around the class asking various people "What are you doing right now?" then we may generate some sentences that could possibly look like this: so John says, "I am listening to you," Kate says, "I am sitting." What I can then do, is to ask another member of the class, okay, "What is John doing, but you can't use his name?" So, I may get the answer and "What is Kate doing and you cannot use her name?" What I could then ask the students is "Okay, could you give me another example of using this with somebody else?" and I can then ask them "What are both Kate and this other person doing without using their names?" So, I get an answer like that. So, I ask the question "What are you doing right now?" and I get a number of subject and verb agreements for that particular thing using these sets of verbs here and we can then move on from that to the study phase.


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.

While I'm familiar with modal verbs and active versus passive voice, I had never learned or thought about phrasal verbs before, so I'm really glad to have read this unit! I'm glad to have a clear understanding of the mechanisms behind these structures, that I might teach them effectively.This units refresh my mind because in my school time my teacher teach us how to use this Present tense in grammar and some parts of the topic is I almost forgotten but this topic reminds me how to use it properly and how I will share or teach to class someday and this unit helps me a lot.from this unit I have learnt the structure of a lesson plan, what parts should be included. I saw the example of a lesson plan and understood the importance of timing as well as learnt about the tips for activities during the class. It was useful to know that being flexible can help a lot