Number one for English language teachers


Type: General lesson plan

A lesson by Adrian Doff for students to practise talking about how things have changed or been altered.

There are three ways to use this worksheet:

  1. Give the worksheet to students to work through independently and then, in the next lesson, go through the exercises and deal with any points that may arise.
  2. Use the worksheet for an active classroom lesson. The notes below give ideas for doing this.
  3. Do not give the worksheet out in class, but use it as the basis for your own lesson, getting ideas and phrases from the students and presenting language on the board (use the notes below to help you). Then give out the worksheet at the end, and ask the students to do the exercises for homework.

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Readers' comments (2)

  • Dear Kate,
    Please accept our apologies for the error on this page; it has now been corrected.
    We hope you and your students enjoy the lesson!
    Best wishes,
    The onestopenglish team

    Unsuitable or offensive? Report this comment

  • Looks good, I haven't done it yet with a class, but there is a mistake on the worksheet, in the box at the bottom it reads a write a few sentence, which should be sentences. Could this be changed before I print off and have to alter the text by hand, please?

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