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General GamesCO1CO2CO3NC1NC2NC3NH1NH2NH3OW1OW2OW3SU1SU2SU3TE1TE2TE3
 

Go: JHS Grammar PageYEAR-END REVIEW (grade 3)

 

FUN FACT: "This is an unusual paragraph. I’m curious as to how quickly you can find out what is so unusual about it? It looks so plain you would think nothing was wrong with it, and, in fact, nothing is! It is unusual though. If you study it and think about it, you still may not find anything odd, but if you work at it for an hour or two, it might dawn on you!" <see answer below>

NOTE: なし

Back to School, Mr. Bean: Students watch an episode of Mr. Bean and use this as a way to access both culture and recent grammar points.
 
Bizz Quiz: Groups complete in this Jeopardy-style game to answer various questions, depending on their grade level.
 
Crossword Challenge (New Horizon): Three crossword puzzles with almost all vocabulary from the New Horizon series (grade 2: units 1-4). Students must translate and fill in the blanks to finish.
 
Crossword Review (New Horizon): A crossword puzzle.
 
Describe It (New Horizon): Talk, Act, or Draw! Whichever you choose, it's sure to be fun and challenging! Describe It is an all-in-one Taboo, Charades and Pictionary game.
 
Describe Them: Students are given a celebrity card and have to describe the person using 5 sentences.
 
English Mario: This colorful Mario Board game is adaptable to almost any grammar point and requires minimal preparation!

Exploding Sentences: Students draw cards from a Mystery Box and practice saying the target word and example sentence.
 
Flow Chart: Students write and ask yes/no questions to decide what type of people their friends are. The questions are based on the grammar they learnt in grade 3.
 
Grand Sugoroku Review: Students play a board game in groups reviewing the 3rd grade syllabus.

How Was Your Weekend: This is an eikaiwa-style lesson that can be used for small to large groups of JHS (grade 3) to HS (grade 1-2) students.

 

Jump Thru Hoops (New Horizon, but easily adaptable): Students have to complete a series of seven puzzles in order to figure out the secret sentence.

 

Katakana Karuta: Students learn to hear the difference between katakana pronunciation and REAL English by playing this fast paced card game.

 
Magic Word Box: Students review vocab they've learned by pulling words out of a box and getting their team to guess by drawing, gesturing or using hints in English.
 
Memory Race: This is a team-race-game in which students must piece together 10 sentences that have been cut up and jumbled in envelopes, write them down, memorize and then recite the sentence to the ALT. Everyone in each team should get to read/write/speak in this activity.
 
Nadeshiko Reading Review (wrksht only): Students read the short article about Nadeshiko Japan. Then they write answers to the questions. The text covers every grammar point in One World 3.
 
Riddles: Give the students hints and let them try to guess the English word.
 
Roll of Fortune (Total English): Students answer review questions and roll the die to determine the points his/her group receives. This game also consists a list of simple challenges that students will do for fun to compete against each other.
 
Sengoku Jidai (Sunshine): A review quiz game where students battle for territory of Japan.
Sentence Challenge: Each student is given seperate words from a sentence. They have to work as a team to put the sentence together.
 
Speed Interview: Students use all the grammar they've learned to ask/answer as many questions as they can within a certain time frame.
 
Spelling Challenge: Students improve their spelling while having fun with English words.
 

Super Mario Typhoon:Students review what was studied in the year with a fun, 48 question Power Point quiz based on Mario.

 
Textbook Search (Total English): In groups, students search through their 3rd grade Total English textbooks for the answers.
 
T-Puzzle: A four Parts of Learning activity that can be used to review any grammar point for any grade.

 

 

 

ANSWER:"The inventor of Scrabble studied the New York Times front page to deduce the frequency of each letter found in Scrabble. 'E' was found to be used the most of all letters in the English alphabet. in the above paragraph, ‘E’ is not used one time."

 

This page was last modified on Thursday, February 20, 2014 11:10:33 AM