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Billionaire Carlos Slim’s brainwave would see employees work longer hours and fewer days for more years - but would they gain?
Baby animals is a cute, fun and friendly Top Trumps game with text adapted by Carol Read for primary and lower secondary children learning English. You can download the full pack of cards in our special cut-out-and-keep format now and take a look at FOUR accompanying lesson plans by Carol Read, designed to fully exploit the classroom and language potential of the cards.
The Top Trumps activities pack comprises 30 enjoyable activities and games to use with primary and lower secondary children learning English, all written by young learner expert Carol Read. The activities are generic and suitable to use with any pack of Top Trumps cards. The first 10 activities are available here for all onestopenglish users.
For many teachers, this is the most exciting time of the year: first classes with your students, new lessons to prepare, names to learn and schedules to memorize … Sounds daunting? Don’t worry, onestopenglish is here to help!
Amber travels back to 1905 to meet famous airplane inventors Orville and Wilbur Wright. Can she manage to avoid crashing one of their original flying machines? In this lesson, students will: learn about the Wright brothers and other American inventors; learn a range of language related to flying; practise extensive and intensive listening and a range of listening sub-skills; complete a memory recall comprehension task to consolidate the story and new language and practise a variety ...
New this month
In this lesson focusing on writing, students learn to write comments on a blog and how to agree or disagree by giving and responding to opinions.
In the seventh lesson to accompany the Business Top Trumps card game, students talk about how to initiate and continue small talk with opening and follow-up questions, discuss a variety of small-talk topics and learn language to introduce a third person into a conversation.
In this two-part lesson, students discover if they are TV addicts, and learn about adverbs of frequency, TV vocabulary and types of TV programmes.
New on CLIL
In his fourteenth diary entry, Keith explains how even the most unlikely of objects can inspire a vast array of language-rich activities when during Design Week at Anglia School they put something old to good use!