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My Name Is Bingo

SUBMITTED BY: Stephanie Leung / Raymond Corrigan

SUGGESTED TOPIC: HERE

E-GO EDITED BY: Mooloo

BORROWED FROM / INSPIRED BY:

DATE ADDED: Mar 16, 2010

TRANSLATED BY: まだ

 

 

J-GO EDITED BY: まだ

 

Grade 5ĉGrade 6ċ

  Small Classes (1-15 Students)ÒLarge Classes (16-39 Students)ÓHuge Classes (40+ Students)ÔBad/Misbehaved ClassesÕHandicapped ClassesÖ

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15-30 min.

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BRIEF OUTLINE:
Students learn how to do a quick self-introduction and play Bingo.

 

MATERIALS NEEDED:

 

DETAILED EXPLANATION:

  1. Give each student a worksheet and explain to the students how we introduce ourselves using the English as depicted by Anpanman and Jam-Ojisan in the attachment:
    • "Hello, my name is Anpanman."
    • "Hello, my name is Jam-Ojisan."
    • "Nice to meet you."
    • "Nice to meet you, too."
  2. Demonstrate and practice a few times as a class and then again in pairs if they need to.
  3. Once students are confident enough, they must interview nine students in the class. Each time they complete an introduction, the other student signs their name in one of the boxes. This should only take 5-10 minutes.
  4. Have the students form their lunch groups.
  5. Each lunch group should play Janken to decide on a winner.
  6. The winner of each group stands up and does a quick self-introduction: "Hello, my name is..." If a student has the winning students' name in their bingo box, they can mark it off.
  7. The first student to get a bingo wins.

 

VARIATIONS:

  • The English can be varied to add more information to their introductions. You can ask students to include "I like.../I don't like..." or 'How are you?', etc.
  • You can add/subtract more boxes depending on how long you want.
  • Raymond's Variation:
    • After handing out the Variation Option bingo sheet, have the students write their names in English at the top.
    • Demonstrate steps 3, 4, and 5 on the board with the teacher.
    • Students walk around, find a partner and introduce themselves. I used two girls named Keiko and Maki in the following example. Students should use their own names.
      • KEIKO: Hello. My name is Keiko.
      • MAKI: Hello. My name is Maki.
    • Maki then circles the `K` (K for Keiko) on her bingo sheet and Keiko circles the `M` (M for Maki) on her sheet.
    • Keiko and Maki find new partners and repeat. The goal is to get a bingo (four circles in a line) as many times as possible.
    • For small classes have students say their full name. The first letter of their first OR last name can be circled. (not both)
    • Ask your teacher if any student`s names start with: w, z, b or p. I have excluded these letters. While it is theoretically possible to have Japanese names starting with them it is very rare. If you do have such students tell those specific students to use their last names instead.

 

TEACHING SUGGESTIONS:

  • You can join in as well, but make sure to also take part in the jankening so you have a chance to do the introductions for the students.
  • Students can be a little shy about standing up and speaking English. If so, give them prompts by asking them easy questions to guide them along.

 

TIPS/CAUTIONS:

  • They may get a little confused when you ask them to move into lunch groups and janken. Do a quick demonstration with the homeroom teacher just before you start the second part of the activity.

概要: HERE

 

必要な教材

  • 上の「Materials Needed」に見てください。

手順

  1. HERE

バリエーション

  • HERE

教える際のアドバイス

  • HERE

注意すること

  • HERE

  

 

If you have an updated attachment, email it to the site: admin (at) epedia (dot) onmicrosoft (dot) com

 

 

Template Version: 2.0

 

This page was last modified on Monday, March 02, 2015 02:04:34 PM