I was getting used to the sun shining every day, but I guess I will have to get used to the rain again – Level 2

Online quizzes:

http://www.examenglish.com/grammar/used_to_would.htm

http://www.grammar-quizzes.com/usedto.html

https://www.englishclub.com/grammar/verbs-m_used_quiz.htm

https://www.usingenglish.com/quizzes/115.html

http://www.esl-lounge.com/student/grammar/4g68-used-to-be-used-to.php

https://www.usingenglish.com/quizzes/326.html

Class objectives:

  1. Use vague language

  2. Speculate about your classmates

  3. Used to and Would for past habits

  4. Get used to/getting used to

  5. Read about a relationship and suggest a solution to their problem

Can you speculate about why a man is planting a tree in the street at night time?

https://www.indy100.com/article/oxford-street-tree-london-mytreelondon-arrabella-neil-cornelius-7371621?utm_source=indy&utm_medium=top5&utm_campaign=i100

 

Half term break:

Half Term: Monday 24 October 2016 – Friday 28 October 2016

Classes Commence: Monday 31 October 2016

http://www.salfordcc.ac.uk/about/term-dates/

Be used to & get used to

Today’s words:

sibling noun [ C ]

C2 a brother or sister:

I have four siblings: three brothers and a sister.
There was great sibling rivalry (= competition) between Peter and his brother.

 

astrology noun [ U ]

the study of the movements and positions of the sun, moon,planets, and stars in the belief that they affect the character andlives of people

Latvian dancing:
 Book genres:
genres2 27002-genredescriptionpage
science fiction:
a prison cell:

active adjective (BUSY)

B1 busy with a particular activity:

You have to try to keep active as you grow older.

biography noun [ C or U ]

 

B1 the life story of a person written by someone else:

He wrote a biography of Winston Churchill.

Compare

mysterious adjective

B2 strange, not known, or notunderstood:

She’s an actress whose inner life hasremained mysterious, despite the many interviews she has given.
He died in mysteriouscircumstances, and there is still apossibility that it was murder.

apathetic adjective

showing no interest or energyand unwilling to take action,especially over somethingimportant:

Young people today are so apatheticabout politics.

conscientious adjective

C1 putting a lot of effort intoyour work:

a conscientious student

obsessed adjective

B2 unable to stop thinkingabout something; toointerested in or worried about something:

Why are people so obsessed withmoney?

speculate verb [ I ] (GUESS)

 

C2 to guess possible answersto a question when you do not have enough information to becertain:

I don’t know why she did it – I’m just speculating.
A spokesperson declined to speculateon the cause of the train crash.
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Bad behaviour in primary schools – group discussion

Made with Padlet

Pupils’ real classroom behaviour caught on camera

The antics of a bright but occasionally disruptive nine-year-old during a reading lesson have been caught on camera.

Each year at least three weeks of teaching time is lost to low-level disruption of lessons by pupils in UK primary schools.

Parents of Year 4 children at a Leicester primary school were able to see how their children behave when cameras were placed in their classroom.

Maisy’s parents, teacher and head teacher reviewed the footage of her making two other pupils laugh during their lesson.

Talk in a group of 3 about examples of bad and good behaviour.

Bullying     /     Attacks on teachers       /     Graffiti      /     Smoking       /     Drinks and drungs

Stabbings       /     Gun crime      /    Vandalism

Image result for words to show active listening

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Image result for words to show active listening

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