A collection of teachers’ letters from Europe.
Teachers' letters from Europe
Nihat Koroglu talks about a beautiful country with an newfound enthusiasm for learning English.
A teacher based in the capital, Zagreb, gives an impression of a country steadily rebuilding itself.
Diana Nastasia talks about her mixed bag of professional experiences in her homeland and the country’s development since 1989.
Greg Kerry whispers to us about living the quiet life among the limestone hills between Prague and Pilzen.
Leena Punga educates us on life in a rural pocket of the Baltic state.
Primary school teacher Monica Vittadini and language assistant Suzanne McCallion reveal their thoughts on training and diction.
Sze Foong is in it for the long haul in Budapest, and explains why …
Christiane Oliveira shares her experiences of teaching in this small town in Germany.
Colin Barnett’s expectations of teaching purely Business English in Belgium were confounded in his first week – in a good way.
Hege Annette feels more like a doctor than a teacher as she strives to find the right treatment for her students.
Louanne Piccolo’s primary students take to the stage to memorably mark their end of term.
Tanya Kerusenko talks about teaching with limited resources and getting creative.
Saul Pope gives the lowdown on life in Moscow and St Petersburg.
Genevieve White wraps up warm and heads out for a night of celebration with her ESOL learners in the Shetland Islands.
A Czech teacher gives an honest account of life in Prague.
Erin Douglas explores the opportunities for an American in Paris (or anywhere else in France!).
Vergil J Smith thought he was well prepared to answer any questions his students fired at him. He was wrong …
Nicky Yeeles finds enthusiastic and well-behaved learners with a strong belief here in traditional teaching methods in Riga.
Anthony Gore reports on the difficulties of working in Spain's private ELT market and Diarmuid Fogarty responds with a contrasting experience.
Rachel Studinski lays down the law with her teenage students – and reaps the benefits.
EFL in Turkey
After an initial culture-clash, Clare Sheppard finds her work in Barcelona to be enriching rather than an endurance test.
An undercover teacher reveals their thoughts about the Polish classroom and the pressures on teaching staff.
Conversation teacher Kate Morris engages her students on the subjects of ideal jobs and cultural stereotypes.
Vincent Van der Sluis offer his thoughts on living and teaching in the land of mountains, cheese and chocolate.
Phillip Donnelly provides an overview of the city, including information on accommodation, work, social life and safety.