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Flow Chart (grade 2)

 

SUBMITTED BY: Raymond Corrigan

BORROWED FROM / INSPIRED BY: Englipedia's Flow Chart (grade 1)  

EDITED BY: まだ

GRAMMAR: Review Activity - grade 2

EXAMPLE: Do you want to study science? Will you go to university? Do you think school is fun? 

DATE ADDED: Apr 16, 2010 

 

    Small Classes (1-15 Students)ÒLarge Classes (16-39 Students)ÓHuge Classes (40+ Students)Ô

  SpeakingèListeningéReadingêListeningë

45 min.

 

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BRIEF OUTLINE: Students ask yes/no questions to decide what their friends will be in the future. The questions are based on the grammar they learnt in grade 2.

 

MATERIALS NEEDED:

 

DETAILED EXPLANATION:

  1. Draw a small pyramid flow chart on the board before class. As a demonstration, ask the JTE questions using the flow chart, working downward based upon the responses.
    2. Hand out the worksheet and give the students a couple of minutes to fill-in-the-blanks with any yes/no questions they like. As the students are writing walk around the class, help the students and note the best questions. When the fastest students are almost finished, write up some of the best questions on the board to help the slower students.
    3. Demonstrate step 4 and 5 with a volunteer.
    4. Have the students stand up, find a partner and play Janken. The winner asks their questions and the loser must answer with full sentences (e.g. Yes, I will./No, I won`t.).
    5. At the end of the questions the winner says, "You will be a (final box)." The loser signs their name at the bottom of the winner's worksheet.
    6. The students find another partner, rinse and repeat.

 

VARIATIONS:

  • With the question "Are you going to live in Japan?" substitute 'Japan' with the town your school is in.
  • You can add/subtract questions/grammar points on the worksheet to increase/decrease the difficulty.

 

TEACHING SUGGESTIONS:

  • For lower-level classes review the grammar points before step two: Do you want to.../ like to.../ think...
  • As for the small class sizes, there are no changes needed. This activity works well with as few as four students.
    •  

 

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This page was last modified on Tuesday, March 13, 2012 10:58:27 AM