Questions must be guided by definite aims. They should be asked:
-- to test a student's preparation (Find out if students did their homework.)
-- arouse interest (Bring them into the lesson by motivating them.)
-- to develop insights (Cause them to see new relationships.)
-- to develop ideals, attitudes and appreciations (Ask questions that cause students to get more than knowledge in the classroom.)
-- to strengthen learning (Review and summarize what is taught.)
-- to stimulate critical thinking (Develop a questioning attitude.)
-- to test achievement of objectives (Check to see if what has been taught "sank in.")
Here is a vocabulary quiz for ESL learners interested in the military. The quiz has two parts with around 25 words in each part. The first p...
I've finished and uploaded a conversation worksheet on the topic of Globalization. This worksheet would be suitable for upper-intermed...
If you've ever wondered why English has such odd grammar rules, here's an excerpt from the book 'English Grammar for Dummies'...
Number four in our series of ESL videos for upper int/advanced level classes: http://www.roadtogrammar.com/videoesl/video_4_thefreeg ans/ ...