Nouns, verbs, adjectives, adverbs—English sentences are formed from various parts of speech. It might help young learners to think of parts of speech as building blocks for sentences. Our NEW Parts of Speech lesson breaks down each part of speech, describing the function and giving examples in a way that is easy to understand. (more…)
How often do your young learners study grammar? Always, often, sometimes, or never? Frequency adverbs are very common for talking about things like daily routines and how often we do certain actions. Our NEW Adverbs of Frequency lesson gives students ample speaking and writing practice with this grammar target! (more…)
Do your students learn grammar quickly or slowly? Adverbs that end in -ly are common in English, and the most common -ly adverbs are Adverbs of Manner. In our NEW grammar lesson, students practice how to form and use these adverbs with fun exercises that will get them writing, speaking, and moving! (more…)
Students of English learn to add -s to nouns to form the plural early on, but English has many irregular plural forms that can trip students up. Help is here—our NEW Regular & Irregular Plural Nouns lesson has charts and exercises that provide plenty of practice for common irregular plurals in English! (more…)
Which animal is the furriest? Our brand-new Superlative Adjectives lesson gives young learners a lot of practice comparing groups of people, places, and things.
This colorful, eight-page lesson starts off with a simple explanation that reviews the form and function of the grammar target. It is followed by a variety of activities such as a fill-in-the-blanks exercise, a spot-the-errors exercise, and a group work exercise that are sure to engage your students. There is also a bonus page on spelling rules for adjectives ending in -est that you can hand out and review with your class if needed. (more…)
Is sushi tastier than pasta? Our brand-new Comparative Adjectives lesson gives young learners a lot of practice comparing people, places, and things.
This colorful, eight-page lesson starts off with a simple grammar explanation. This is followed by a variety of activities such as a fill-in-the-blanks exercise, a spot-the-errors exercise, and a pair work exercise that are sure to engage your students. There is also a bonus page on spelling rules for adjectives ending in -er that you can hand out and review with your students if needed. (more…)
We are excited to present our NEW lower-level, simple present lesson on the verb “to be”! We’ve come up with a brand new template for this lesson, and we’d love your feedback! Please let us know what you think (what was useful, what was missing, etc.) in the Comments section below or through the Contact page on our website.
Introducing yourself in English is one of the first things students should learn. Our Simple Present – Be lesson in the Basic Grammar Structures section of the Grammar School gives students plenty of chances to practice this! (more…)