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TESOL Videos - Adverse vs Averse - English Grammar - Teaching Tips
This video covers the difference between 'adverse' and 'averse'. As these two words have a similar pronunciation and spelling, their usage is often confused. While they are both adjectives, they have slightly different meanings. 'Adverse', for example, means unfavorable or harmful, while 'averse' means strongly disliking or opposed. Let's take a look at two example sentences: "He listened to no adverse criticism and receded before no obstacle." and "My children are quite averse to the suggestion of having year-round school". Since they are both adjectives, they are always used in combination with the verb 'to be', such as 'is adverse' or 'are averse', or before a noun: 'adverse criticism'.
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.
I know conditionals from back in math and I know how they apply to speaking, however, I did not realize there were different forms of conditionals. This lesson was informative and interesting. I like learning the different types of speech and about the construction of the English language.Course books are important when teaching but should only be used a s a guide. Choosing parts only that will benefit students. Replacing parts that are not beneficial or important to the class. Adding in your own idea basing it on your class. Adapting the course book by using your own style.For this first unit I got a brief understanding of what I should expect from this course. It gave me more insight to what I could expect from teaching english professionally.Also this unit would be very beneficial to revisit if I am in any doubt of which acronyms mean which specific meaning.