Teacher Articles on Teaching English Using Games & Activities

The 'Teaching English Using Games & Activities' category offers a wealth of articles for educators and academics. These resources provide innovative methods to incorporate games and activities into English language teaching, enhancing student engagement and learning. The content is beneficial for those seeking to diversify their teaching strategies and create a more interactive classroom environment.

Blocks games for different language points

How to use a simple set of stackable blocks to practise a wide range of different grammar, vocabulary, pronunciation, etc including personal questions, colours, numbers, there is/ there are, countable and uncountable, prepositions of position and phonics.

The most effective error correction games

Error correction activities that aren't a waste of class time.

19 simple, fun and effective ESL board games

English teaching board games without dice etc that are more fun and better at practising language than those which need such accoutrements, and with many more possible uses.

15 ways to teach English with blocks and stacking games

Stacking blocks and other things like plastic kitchen sets to practise numbers, basic maths, times, days of the week, months, dates, the alphabet, phonics, colours, basic questions and answers, shapes, prepositions of position, requests and offers.

Using ball games to teach English

Almost 100 ways to use a ball in EFL classes, plus 13 other kinds of objects you can use the same way if don't want to use a ball

21 classic ESL card games

Well-known and "new classic" multipurpose card games for teaching English to adults and children.

The big list of classroom language for playing games

Useful words and phrases for using games in the ESL classroom

Activities and topics about the Middle Ages for ESL classes

Interesting activities and topics about the Middle Ages for ESL classes

Doing something with Christmas songs

How you can use Christmas songs in the classroom - Putting the seasonal cheer back into grammar (and putting the grammar back into Xmas)