Content and language integrated learning (CLIL) is a pedagogic approach to develop L2 learners’ communicative competence by focusing on both teaching subject and language. However, there has been little research on implementing CLIL in TOEIC courses, as TOEIC mainly tests learners’ business English proficiency.
Neuroscience has much to offer the field of ELT, and FAB3 is on the forefront of this exciting new wave. We are witnessing the emergence of an exciting new field called Mind, Brain, and ELT.
This presentation will deal with the establishment and management of independent language schools. Topics that will be dealt with include: 1. The process of establishing a school, renting of new premises, purchasing of teaching equipment, financing and brand development; 2. Sales and marketing, different methods of student recruitment, web pages, flyers and advertisements; 3.
This presentation examines the development of English and Japanese academic writing ability among Japanese EFL writers. The presenter will share results of a long-term, multi-stage research project involving participants at various levels of language and writing proficiency, ranging from high school to post-graduate writers in L1 and L2, most recently adding L3 (Chinese, French or Spanish).
Kitakyushu JALT will be hosting our second PechaKucha night involving a variety of presentations to do with classroom learning and teaching. There will be 6 - 8 presenters who will each take turns presenting their chosen topic using only 20 slides for 20 seconds each.
In the digital age, rapid developments in information and communication technologies are having a dramatic impact on the way that information is processed, how knowledge is produced, and how learning occurs.
This presentation discusses the role of task complexity for developing L2 speaking skills in terms of fluency, accuracy and complexity.
The talk will discuss research on what fluency in speaking English is, how it can be developed, and how much time is required to develop it. The talk will combine research results and examples.
We will be presenting a Teacher Workshop, equipping teachers to utilize and incorporate drama in the classroom. We base our workshop on our ELCP – English Language Communication Program that we are using in schools for ESL students.
Games, with their rules and repetitiveness, provide the perfect scaffolding for language practice. In addition, learners get to be creative and take chances in an emotional environment; in other words, they have the opportunity to make the target language their own. Participants in this workshop will explore half a dozen commercial board games for their potential use in their own classrooms.