In this video, Linda explains the difference between "then" and "than" two words often confused by native and non-native English speakers alike. "Than" is a conjunction used for comparisons, such as here: "Her car is faster than yours". "Then", on the other hand, is an adverb used to situate actions e.g. "I did my homework, then I had a nap?. As you can see, the usages of the two words is very different and cannot be used interchangeably. Keep their differences in mind and you'll not make any mistakes in the future.
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.
This chapter did a great job with the basic lay out of each type of verb. I enjoyed reading about the different tenses and in what circumstances one may use them. This was interesting because much of this I just dont think about usually. I forgot there were so many tenses to even learn aboutThis course is awsome, from this unit I have learnt how to make a good lesson plan, before my lesson plans were always messy and without a order, now i copied from the form in the course and it shows everything needed for a lesson plan, itâ€™s really important for both teacher and student.This was a great unit, i learned many new aspects of teaching methodologies that i will put to practise in my classroom, great examples for lesson games. Here I learnt a variety of effective language learning techniques and the importance of how a teacher should connect with his/her students.