Have Fun Learning English - Lesson One: On The Farm (ESL - A1 Beginners) | David ✏ Ault | Skillshare

Have Fun Learning English - Lesson One: On The Farm (ESL - A1 Beginners)

David ✏ Ault, The Writer Teacher

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7 Lessons (16m)
    • 1. An Introduction to the Have Fun Learning English Course

      1:43
    • 2. Introducing the ESL Worksheets and Lesson Plans

      1:11
    • 3. Simple Farm Animal Vocabulary

      2:13
    • 4. Farm Animal Onomatopoeia

      2:01
    • 5. Farm Comparatives & Superlatives

      3:15
    • 6. Farm Present Simple 3rd Person

      3:05
    • 7. A Walkthrough of Your Class Project

      2:40

About This Class

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Have Fun Learning English - On The Farm is an ESL class aimed at young children and students, who prefer to learn English in a fun and engaging way.

Using the theme of ANIMALS - ON THE FARM, the course is designed to improve English through increasing vocabulary and by teaching a range of grammatical concepts such as:

  • the Present Simple Tense
  • Comparatives and Superlatives
  • Basic Intensifiers
  • Onomatopoeic Words

and much, much more...

The course includes a premium worksheet, which you can print out to test knowledge of what has been learnt. This will be your class project (please see below).

As well as students learning English, the course is also perfect for ESL teachers who are looking for fun and engaging ways to teach their pupils.

It is also ideal for parents, whose native language is not English, but who are looking to raise their children as fluent English speakers.

Transcripts

1. An Introduction to the Have Fun Learning English Course: Hello. My name is David James Ault, and I would like to introduce you to the half bun learning English with animals Course. This course is aimed at students who prefer to learn English in a fun and engaging way. Specifically, I'm going to use the theme of animals to improve your English through increasing your vocabulary and by teaching you a range of grammatical concepts such as the present simple tents, comparatives and superlatives, basic intensive fires on a matter Pake words and much, much more. The course includes a number of quizzes and premium worksheets, which you can print out to test your knowledge of what you have learnt as well a students learning English. The course is also perfect for E. S L teachers who are looking for fun and engaging ways to teach their pupils. It is also ideal for parents whose native language is not English but who are looking to raise their Children. It's fluent English speakers. It really is so much easier to learn a language when you are having fun learning. So why not have a look at the free preview lessons below and discover it? The have fun Learning English with animals course is right for you 2. Introducing the ESL Worksheets and Lesson Plans: as mentioned earlier. Premium worksheets and lesson plans are also included as part of this course. These have bean specifically designed to test student knowledge in both of fun and engaging way. The first worksheet includes just the questions so that you contest yourself without fear of seeing the answers by mistake. The second worksheet, as well as including the correct answers, also includes a step by step lesson plan. This is designed for use by English teachers who are looking for high quality material to teach their pupils, and also by parents who are teaching their non English native Children how to speak the language. Please note that if any additional materials are needed within the lesson, they are attached to this step by step lesson plan lecture as an additional resource. 3. Simple Farm Animal Vocabulary: simple vocabulary. Farmyard animals. This is a shape. This is a goose. Uh, this is a duck. This is a hen. This is a horse! This is a cockerel! This is a goat! This is a pig! Uh huh. This is a cow. This is a scarecrow! This is a donkey! This is the thumb. 4. Farm Animal Onomatopoeia: on a matter payer farmyard noises Every language has different on a matter Pake sounds for animals. Here are the automatic pate sounds that some farmyard animals make in English. The sheep says baa. The duck says quite quite. Yeah. The Cockrel says cock a doodle doo here. Uh huh. Uh oh! The pig says Oink. Oink! Oh, uh uh Oh, The cow says move The donkey says he hopes. 5. Farm Comparatives & Superlatives: comparatives and superlatives on the farm. Uh huh. This is a pig. Uh, this is a cow. This is Ah, horse. The pig is big. The cow is bigger. The horse is the biggest. The duck is loud. Uh uh. The sheep is louder. The cock cruel is the loudest. The cow is bigger than the duck. Uh ah. Uh huh. The sheet is smaller than the pig. The cock rule is louder than the holes. 6. Farm Present Simple 3rd Person: Where does the duct leave? The duck lives on the pond. Where does the goat leave? The goat lives in the meadow. Where does the cow live? The cow lives in the bomb. Where does the pink live? The pig? Let's in a sty. Where does the Henley The hen lives? In a coop. Does the sheep live in the meadow? Ah, uh, no. The sheep does not live in the meadow. Uh, the sheep grazes in the meadow. Uh, the sheep lives in a pain. Does the horse live in the meadow? No. The horse does not live in the meadow. The horse runs in the meadow. The horse lives in a stable. 7. A Walkthrough of Your Class Project: okay, This is a step by step lesson plan for the year. Sell worksheet on the farm. This lesson should take between 45 60 minutes, and it is aimed at beginner students with a limited knowledge of farm animal vocabulary. You should begin the lesson with a warmer picks, a size to build on previously learned words. And to help prepare for the worksheet. A great warm up exercise here is to use. The old McDonald has a farm worksheet to get the class to practice farm animal vocabulary, and this worksheet is also available with this course. Next, you should hand out a worksheet to each class member and then ask the pupils in turn to complete task one. By naming each of the 12 different things that you can find on a farm. You should give the class about 10 to 15 minutes to complete this task. Once the classes completed Task one, you can ask random pupils for answers to each of the 12 different things that you can find on a farm, correcting pronunciation where necessary. Task two looks at the different types of noises that certain farm animals make. This task introduces quite a lot of new vocabulary, so you may want to begin by acting out each of the noises as well as being good fun for the students. It will also help them understand the new words. You should give the class 5 to 10 minutes to complete tasks to on once they have completed it, choose random students to read out the four sentences. You may even want to encourage them to make the noises as well, if they answer correctly. Finally, Task three is a short exercise that instructs the students to match six different animals to the places where they live. Give the class 5 to 10 minutes to complete tasks. Three before again asking random pupils to read out their answers. Thank you for listening.