B2 First Listening

B2 First Listening (Exam 2)

B2 First Listening (Exam 2): The Listening section of the Cambridge English B2 First exam comprises 4 parts and 30 questions, with a total duration of approximately 40 minutes. This part of the exam represents 20% of the final mark. It requires you to be able to follow and understand a range of spoken materials, such as news programmes, presentations and everyday conversations. Time 40 minutes Main Skills Listening Topic Examination Practice Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 Part 4 Explanation Tips Part 1: Multiple-choice questions You will hear people talking in eight different situations. For questions 1 – 8, choose the best answer (A, B or C). Part 2: Sentence completion You will hear an expert snowboarder called Jack Daniels talking about the sport of extreme snowboarding. For questions 9- 18, listen to the talk and complete the details below.  Part 3: Multiple matching You are going to hear five people talking about a journey they are worried about. For questions 19-23, choose from the list (A-F) which statement applies to each person. Use the letters only once. There is one extra letter which you do not need to use. Part 4: Multiple-choice questions You’ll hear a podcast with Dr Cooper about staying healthy. For questions 24-30, choose the best answer (A, B or C). Part 1: Multiple-choice questionsYou will listen to eight short extracts from monologues or exchanges between interacting speakers. Each extract has one multiple-choice question with three options. This part tests your ability to understand attitude, opinion, main idea, and detail and offers a total of 8 marks. Part 2: Sentence completionThis part consists of a monologue lasting approximately 3 minutes. You need to complete 10 sentences based on what you hear. It assesses your ability to understand specific information, stated opinions, and detailed meaning. Completing this part correctly can earn you 10 marks. Part 3: Multiple matching This involves a series of five themed monologues, each about 30 seconds long. You have to match a list of options to the correct speaker based on what you hear. This part focuses on understanding the gist, attitude, opinion, and main points of each speaker. A maximum of 5 marks can be achieved in this part. Part 4: Multiple-choice questionsYou’ll listen to a conversation between two. There are six multiple-choice questions, each with three options It tests your understanding of attitude, opinion, gist, detail, purpose, and relationship. This part can get you up to 7 marks. Throughout the listening exam, you will hear each recording twice, giving you ample opportunity to grasp the content and nuances of the conversations and monologues. Regular Practice: Consistently practice listening to English in different contexts – movies, news, podcasts, etc. Listen to Different English Accents: Practice listening to English spoken in various accents since the exam includes a range of accents. Practice Different Types of Listening: The exam includes different types of listening tasks like conversations, announcements, or monologues. Try listening to similar types of audio in your practice. Understand the Question Types: Familiarize yourself with the types of questions you might encounter, such as multiple-choice or sentence completion. Listen for Key Details: Pay attention to specific information, attitudes, opinions, and main ideas in the audio clips. Practice Notetaking: While listening, jot down key points and details. This will help you remember important information. Improve Your Vocabulary: A broader vocabulary will help you understand a variety of topics better. Use Authentic Materials: Listen to authentic English materials that cover a range of subjects and situations, similar to those in the exam. Simulate Exam Conditions: Try practicing under exam-like conditions to get used to the format and time constraints. Review and Reflect: After practicing, review your answers and understand where you went wrong to improve in those areas. B2 First Listening (Exam 2) B2 First, Listening Skills B2 First Listening (Exam 2): The Listening section of the Cambridge English B2 First exam comprises 4 parts and 30… Read Full Story… B2 First Listening (Exam 1) B2 First, Listening Skills B2 First Listening (Exam 1): The Listening section of the Cambridge English B2 First exam comprises 4 parts and 30… Read Full Story… B2 First Reading and Use of English (Exam 1) B2 First, Reading and Use of English Skills B2 First Reading and Use of English (Exam 1): The Reading and Use of English section of the Cambridge English… Read Full Story… Robo-Teachers B2 First, Reading Skills Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read Full Story… Future Schools B2 First, Reading Skills What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read Full Story… Sport at School B2 First, Reading Skills Sport at school: Is it important for all students? Learn why sports should be an everyday activity at school and… Read Full Story…

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B2 First Listening

B2 First Listening (Exam 1)

B2 First Listening (Exam 1): The Listening section of the Cambridge English B2 First exam comprises 4 parts and 30 questions, with a total duration of approximately 40 minutes. This part of the exam represents 20% of the final mark. It requires you to be able to follow and understand a range of spoken materials, such as news programmes, presentations and everyday conversations. Time 40 minutes Main Skills Listening Topic Examination Practice Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 Part 4 Explanation Tips Part 1: Multiple-choice questions You will hear people talking in eight different situations. For questions 1 – 8, choose the best answer (A, B or C). Part 2: Sentence completion You will hear a talk about future options given by a headteacher to students who are going to leave school next year. For questions 9- 18, listen to the talk and complete the details below. Write one or two words only in each gap. Part 3: Multiple matching You will hear five different people talking about a race they have just run. For questions 19-23, choose from the list (A-F) which statement applies to each person. Use the letters only once. There is one extra letter which you do not need to use.   Part 4: Multiple-choice questions You will hear an interview on a podcast with a conservationist, Kay Jackson, who is trying to help schoolchildren understand the importance of protecting the environment. For questions 24-30, choose the best answer (A, B or C).   Part 1: Multiple-choice questionsYou will listen to eight short extracts from monologues or exchanges between interacting speakers. Each extract has one multiple-choice question with three options. This part tests your ability to understand attitude, opinion, main idea, and detail and offers a total of 8 marks. Part 2: Sentence completionThis part consists of a monologue lasting approximately 3 minutes. You need to complete 10 sentences based on what you hear. It assesses your ability to understand specific information, stated opinions, and detailed meaning. Completing this part correctly can earn you 10 marks. Part 3: Multiple matching This involves a series of five themed monologues, each about 30 seconds long. You have to match a list of options to the correct speaker based on what you hear. This part focuses on understanding the gist, attitude, opinion, and main points of each speaker. A maximum of 5 marks can be achieved in this part. Part 4: Multiple-choice questionsYou’ll listen to a conversation between two. There are six multiple-choice questions, each with three options It tests your understanding of attitude, opinion, gist, detail, purpose, and relationship. This part can get you up to 7 marks. Throughout the listening exam, you will hear each recording twice, giving you ample opportunity to grasp the content and nuances of the conversations and monologues. Regular Practice: Consistently practice listening to English in different contexts – movies, news, podcasts, etc. Listen to Different English Accents: Practice listening to English spoken in various accents since the exam includes a range of accents. Practice Different Types of Listening: The exam includes different types of listening tasks like conversations, announcements, or monologues. Try listening to similar types of audio in your practice. Understand the Question Types: Familiarize yourself with the types of questions you might encounter, such as multiple-choice or sentence completion. Listen for Key Details: Pay attention to specific information, attitudes, opinions, and main ideas in the audio clips. Practice Notetaking: While listening, jot down key points and details. This will help you remember important information. Improve Your Vocabulary: A broader vocabulary will help you understand a variety of topics better. Use Authentic Materials: Listen to authentic English materials that cover a range of subjects and situations, similar to those in the exam. Simulate Exam Conditions: Try practicing under exam-like conditions to get used to the format and time constraints. Review and Reflect: After practicing, review your answers and understand where you went wrong to improve in those areas. B2 First Listening (Exam 1) B2 First, Listening Skills B2 First Listening (Exam 1): The Listening section of the Cambridge English B2 First exam comprises 4 parts and 30… Read Full Story… B2 First Reading and Use of English (Exam 1) B2 First, Reading and Use of English Skills B2 First Reading and Use of English (Exam 1): The Reading and Use of English section of the Cambridge English… Read Full Story… Robo-Teachers B2 First, Reading Skills Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read Full Story… Future Schools B2 First, Reading Skills What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read Full Story… Sport at School B2 First, Reading Skills Sport at school: Is it important for all students? Learn why sports should be an everyday activity at school and… Read Full Story… Global Changes B2 First, Reading Skills Global changes: Learn why we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could better care for… Read Full Story…

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Online Examination

B2 First Reading and Use of English (Exam 1)

B2 First Reading and Use of English (Exam 1): The Reading and Use of English section of the Cambridge English B2 First exam consists of 7 parts and 52 questions. You have 75 minutes to complete this section. This part of the exam represents 40% of the final mark.  It shows if you can deal confidently with different types of text, such as fiction, newspapers and magazines. In addition, it tests your use of English with tasks that show how well you can control your grammar and vocabulary. Time 60-75 minutes Main Skills Reading and Use of English Topic Examination Practice Explanation Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 Part 4 Part 5 Part 6 The Reading and Use of English section of the Cambridge English B2 First exam consists of 7 parts and 52 questions. You have 75 minutes to complete this section. This part of the exam represents 40% of the final mark. Here’s a breakdown of each part: Part 1: Multiple-choice cloze.This part involves a text with eight gaps. Each gap has four choices for you to select the correct word. It tests vocabulary and grammar with a maximum of 8 marks. Part 2: Open cloze.You’ll find a text with eight gaps, but no word choices are provided. You need to think of the correct word for each gap, focusing on grammar and vocabulary. This part can earn you 8 marks. Part 3: Word formation.There’s a text with eight gaps. You are given a ‘root’ word for each gap and must transform it appropriately to fit the text. This tests your knowledge of word formation and can get you up to 8 marks. Part 4: Keyword transformations.Each of the six questions contains a sentence and a ‘key’ word. You need to complete a second sentence, so it means the same as the first, using the keyword. A maximum of 12 marks can be achieved here. Part 5: Multiple-choice reading.This includes a text with six multiple-choice questions. Each question has four options, testing your understanding of detail, opinion, tone, purpose, main idea, and implication. You can score up to 12 marks in this part. Part 6: Gapped text.Involves a single text from which sentences have been removed and placed in a jumbled order. Your task is to put these sentences back in the correct place. There is one extra sentence that you don’t need to use. This part tests comprehension and cohesion. It consists of 6 questions, and you can score up to 12 marks. Part 7: Multiple matching.You’ll see 10 statements followed by one text divided into sections or several short texts. You need to pair each statement with the section or text where the information is located. This part focuses on reading for specific information, detail, opinion, and attitude. There are 10 questions that can get you up to 10 marks. Part 1: Multiple-choice clozeFor questions 1-8 read the text below and decide which answer best fits each gap. Part 2: Open clozeFill in the missing words. Use only one word in each gap. Part 3: Word formation For questions, 1-8 read the text. Use the word given in brackets in the text to form a word that fits in the gap. Part 4: Keyword transformations Do not change the word given. You must use between two and five words, including the given word. Part 5: Multiple-choice reading Part 6: Gapped text Choose from the sentences which one fits each gap. Part 7: Questions Part 7: Multiple matching Read the text about different camps above and then answer the questions. Part 7: Pedro Part 7: Maria Part 7: Harry Part 7: Isabella Nature CampWe helped on a nature reserve for a week. We did different things every day, but I did get a bit fed up because we had cheese sandwiches every lunchtime. I kept quiet about it though because I didn’t want to seem awkward. I was hungry by twelve every day anyway, and it really was good fun, although we worked incredibly hard. One day, the schedule was changed at the last minute, and instead of our planned activity, we all helped the staff finish cutting the reeds by the lake. That was the toughest day – and also the best. They actually needed our help, we weren’t just being kept occupied. Every day, we took it in turns to cook, in teams of five. When it was our team’s turn, we made a simple dinner of pasta and salad for everyone. Judging by the fact that there was none left, we didn’t do too badly. Culture CampEvery morning we had the same breakfast, and then cleaned up the camp. Nobody could opt out and it was only when it was all completely tidy that we could head off for the day. The first time we went into the city, we were split into teams and given lists of things to spot, like statues, squares and other landmarks. With some help from the local residents, it wasn’t too demanding – my team found almost all of the items on our list and came second. We also got to know our way around, so I thought it was a clever idea. I’d been worried I might miss my parents, but there was something going on nearly every minute and I hardly got time to think about them. We went to different museums and galleries in and around the city every day, and in the evenings we cooked or went out for pizzas. It was a great chance to learn about another country and its history. Language CampWe stayed with families who had kids our own age, and because they were on a mid-term break they came with us on all the trips. So apart from when we were actually in a language class, we were spending time with our new friends. It was a great way to practise the language we had been working on in the classroom. We also had to do a quiz on the last day – we were

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robo-teachers

Robo-Teachers

Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to explore this matter. Time 30-40 minutes Main Skills Reading and Listening Topic Learning and Work : Robo-Teachers Download Available Reading Comprehension Question Sheet Video Reading Listening Vocabulary Watch the video and answer the questions that follow. Read the text and answer the questions that follow. What are the advantages and disadvantages of having a robot for a teacher? Having a robot for a teacher can have both advantages and disadvantages. Let’s explore them! One advantage of having a robot teacher is that they can teach us new things about technology. Robots are programmed to know much about electronics, computer science, and artificial intelligence. They can help us learn important skills for the future job market. For example, they can teach us how to programme robots and use technology at a young age. This can prepare us for careers in STEM fields like computer programming and software engineering. Plus, robots can teach us in remote locations, so we can still access education even if we live far away. However, there are also some disadvantages to having a robot teacher. One disadvantage is that robots may not be able to connect with us emotionally as a human teacher can. They might not understand our feelings or be able to show empathy. Another disadvantage is that robots have limitations in their teaching abilities. They might not be able to recognise our voices or emotions accurately. Plus, if all our education is based on computer programmes, we might miss out on the personal touch and creativity that human teachers bring to the classroom. In conclusion, having a robot for a teacher has its advantages and disadvantages. While robots can teach us important skills and provide education in remote areas, they may not be able to connect with us emotionally as human teachers can. It’s important to consider both the benefits and limitations of having a robot teacher in our education system. Choose the correct answer. Listen and answer the questions that follow. Script: Robots, or artificial intelligence, can sometimes be helpful but can’t replace teachers completely. Think about GPS in your car. It can give you information at the right time to help you get from one place to another, but it doesn’t actually make you learn better. In fact, it makes you learn less. AI can help you perform better, but it can’t help you develop and grow as a person.   When it comes to personal growth and understanding, having a real person who cares about you is super important. Computers can’t understand what matters to you or make you care about new things. They don’t have emotions or feelings. That’s why having someone who knows you well, understands your interests, and can show that they care is crucial. This person can guide you, mentor you, and help you grow.   Using technology like AI can be helpful for certain things, like getting directions, but it can’t replace the role of a teacher when it comes to personal growth and understanding. Teachers are more than just sources of information. They are there to support and guide you, to help you become the best version of yourself. So, while robots may have their uses, they can never fully replace the importance of a caring and knowledgeable teacher in your life. advantages  (noun)Definition: beneficial or favourable factors or circumstancesExample: One advantage of having a robot teacher is that they can teach us new things about technology. artificial intelligence  (noun)Definition: the ability of machines to perform tasks that would normally require human intelligence, such as learning, problem-solving, and decision-making.Example: Siri and Alexa are examples of artificial intelligence. creativity (noun)Definition: the use of imagination or original ideas to create somethingExample: If all our education is based on computer programmes, we might miss out on the personal touch and creativity that human teachers bring to the classroom. crucial  (adjective)Definition: extremely important or necessary.Example: It is crucial to wear a seatbelt while driving. disadvantages (noun)Definition: unfavourable factors or circumstancesExample: However, there are also some disadvantages to having a robot teacher. empathy  (noun)Definition: the ability to understand and share the feelings of othersExample: Robots may not be able to connect with us emotionally like a human teacher can. knowledgeable  (adjective)Definition: having a lot of knowledge or information about a particular subject or area.Example: My teacher is very knowledgeable about history. limitations (noun)Definition: restrictions or constraintsExample: Robots might have limitations in their teaching abilities. mentor  (noun)Definition: a trusted advisor or guide who provides support, advice, and encouragement to help someone achieve their goals.Example: My mentor helped me prepare for my job interview. programming  (noun)Definition: the process of giving instructions to a computer or robot to perform specific tasksExample: She enjoys learning about programming and creating her own games. Robo-Teachers B2 First, Reading Skills Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read Full Story… Future Schools B2 First, Reading Skills What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read Full Story… Sport at School B2 First, Reading Skills Sport at school is important for all students. Learn why sport should be an everyday activity at school and why some… Read Full Story… Global Changes B2 First, Reading Skills There is global changes. Learn why should we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could look… Read Full Story… New Ways to Shop B2 First, Listening Skills There are new ways to shop. Learn about the shopping experiences in different stores and how technology is making it… Read Full Story… Story of Halloween B2 First, Listening Skills Every year, we celebrate Halloween on the 31 October, but what are the origins of this day. Learn the history… Read Full Story…

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future schools

Future Schools

What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase of more technology in our schools means. Time 30-40 minutes Main Skills Reading and Listening Topic Learning and Work – Future Schools Download Available Reading Comprehension Click Here Video Reading Listening Vocabulary What does it take to prepare students for a workplace that doesn’t exist yet?  Watch the video and answer the questions that follow. Read the text to find out if future schools will replace teachers with robots. Listen to a conversation between two friends, Sarah and Peter, about the use of ebooks. Here are keywords and phrases to learn: adapt collaborating communication critical thinking debating chances are creativity diagnose empathy individuals Interactive interpersonal relationship potential takeover tempted the same page underestimate More reading tasks available now! Future Schools B2 First, Reading Skills What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read Full Story… Sport at School B2 First, Reading Skills Sport at school is important for all students. Learn why sport should be an everyday activity at school and why some… Read Full Story… Global Changes B2 First, Reading Skills There is global changes. Learn why should we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could look… Read Full Story… Migrants and Refugees IB English B, Reading Skills Migrants and Refugees – People have moved to start new lives elsewhere for a variety of reasons since the beginning… Read Full Story… Benefits of Bilingualism IB English B, Reading Skills Benefits of Bilingualism considers to what extent language and culture are part of who we are. At the end of… Read Full Story… Influencing our Beliefs IB English B, Reading Skills Influencing our beliefs gives you the opportunity to consider how identity and beliefs influence knowledge. At the end of this… Read Full Story…

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sports lessons, after-school activities, report

Sport at School

Sport at school: Is it important for all students? Learn why sports should be an everyday activity at school and why some people are better at certain sports than others. Time 30-40 minutes Main Skill Reading Topic Health and Wellbeing – Sport at School Video Reading Vocabulary Extension PE not only keeps kids healthy, it’s been proven that PE makes helps kids learn better.  It even stimulates the brain to grow new brain cells. Watch and answer the questions that follow. Read an article about being fit for sports for the B2 First Use of English Part 2 which explains why some people can do different sports better than others. Here are keywords and phrases to learn: agility benefits for life body shape competitive level dopamine flexibility keep healthy manipulative skills mental skills spatial awareness training programme Discuss the following questions about sports at school: Do you play sports regularly? Do you think students should do morning exercise at school? You have been discussing sports at school. Now write an article by answering this question. Some people say that sports should be an everyday activity at school. Do you agree or disagree? You have decided to take up a new sports activity. Write an email to your friend telling them what sport you play, why you made this decision, and how often you plan to do it. Robo-Teachers B2 First, Reading Skills Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read Full Story… Future Schools B2 First, Reading Skills What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read Full Story… Sport at School B2 First, Reading Skills Sport at school: Is it important for all students? Learn why sports should be an everyday activity at school and… Read Full Story… Global Changes B2 First, Reading Skills There is global changes. Learn why should we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could look… Read Full Story… New Ways to Shop B2 First, Listening Skills New Ways to Shop: There are new ways to shop. Learn about the shopping experiences in different stores and how… Read Full Story… Story of Halloween B2 First, Listening Skills Story of Halloween: Every year, we celebrate Halloween on the 31st of October, but what are the origins of this… Read Full Story…

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global citizen,global changes

Global Changes

Global changes: Learn why we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could better care for it. Time 30-40 minutes Main Skill Reading Topic Environment and Nature – Global Changes Download Available Reading Comprehension Click Here Video Reading Crossword Vocabulary Greta Thunberg speaks truth to power at the UN COP24 climate. Watch the video and answer the questions that follow. Global changes are affecting many places in the world. Read about the disappearing lake in central Africa, then answer the questions by choosing either true, false or not written in the text. Here are keywords and phrases to learn: climate justice decay drought economic growth emergency brake fossil fuels fumes recycles smog solar toxic waste Elephant Artists IGCSE ESL, Reading Skills Elephant Artists: Explore the fascinating debate over elephants as artists in Thailand. Discover the cultural significance and controversies surrounding their… Read Full Story… Galapagos Islands IGCSE ESL, Reading Skills Galapagos Islands: watch a video and read an article about what people are doing to preserve these islands and how… Read Full Story… Robo-Teachers B2 First, Reading Skills Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read Full Story… Media and Image IB English B, Reading Skills Social media heavily influences teens, and platforms such as Instagram constantly bombard them with images and posts. Have you ever… Read Full Story… Reducing Noise Pollution IGCSE ESL, Reading Skills Read this article about reducing the noise, and then answer the questions. Time 10 minutes Main Skills Reading Topic Reducing… Read Full Story… Cooking IGCSE ESL, Reading Skills Read this blog post about cooking, and then answer the questions. Time 20 minutes Main Skills Reading Topic Cooking –… Read Full Story…

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new ways to shop

New Ways to Shop

New Ways to Shop: There are new ways to shop. Learn about the shopping experiences in different stores and how technology makes shopping easier. Time 30-40 minutes Main Skill Listening Topic Science and Technology – New Ways to Shop Download Available Listening Task Script Click Here Video Listening Exercise Vocabulary Extension Now open in Seattle! Amazon Go is a new kind of store featuring the world’s most advanced shopping technology. No lines, no checkout – just grab and go! Watch the video and answer the questions. Listen to a news report of the opening of a new Starbucks in Kyoto. Answer the questions.   Read the article about going shopping at a new Amazon store. Here are keywords and phrases to learn: cashiers checkouts coffee shop convenience store counters credit cards customers grocery logos peak hours queues registers retail giant shopping street store Tatami mats traditional style traditional surroundings virtual cart 1. You have seen the following announcement on a website: Do you like to shop? Tell us about it! Write an article about your favourite shop, whether it’s online, in shopping centres, or on the high street … and tell us why it beats the others.2. Your English teacher has asked you to write a report on places to go shopping in your area. You should explain the different types of shops in your area and say what the most popular shops are and why. Robo-Teachers B2 First, Reading Skills Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read Full Story… Future Schools B2 First, Reading Skills What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read Full Story… Sport at School B2 First, Reading Skills Sport at school is important for all students. Learn why sport should be an everyday activity at school and why some… Read Full Story… Global Changes B2 First, Reading Skills There is global changes. Learn why should we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could look… Read Full Story… New Ways to Shop B2 First, Listening Skills New Ways to Shop: There are new ways to shop. Learn about the shopping experiences in different stores and how… Read Full Story… Story of Halloween B2 First, Listening Skills Every year, we celebrate Halloween on the 31 October, but what are the origins of this day. Learn the history… Read Full Story…

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story of halloween

Story of Halloween

Story of Halloween: Every year, we celebrate Halloween on the 31st of October, but what are the origins of this day? Learn the history of this special day and a special theme park in America called Spooky World. Time 20-30 minutes Main Skill Listening Topic Culture and Lifestyles – The Story of Halloween Download Available Listening Task Script Click Here Video Listening Quiz Crossword Vocabulary The tradition of Halloween has changed since its origins.  Listen to a news report about a theme park in America called Spooky World. Halloween Theme Parks Bring Spooks … And Jobs NPR (2009) Try our Halloween Trivia Quiz. Here are keywords and phrases to learn: bat broom candy carve cobwebs costume evil ghosts make-up artist nightmare October parties pumpkin Roman goddess spooky supernatural sweets trick-or-treat zombies Robo-Teachers B2 First, Reading Skills Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read Full Story… Future Schools B2 First, Reading Skills What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read Full Story… Sport at School B2 First, Reading Skills Sport at school is important for all students. Learn why sport should be an everyday activity at school and why some… Read Full Story… Global Changes B2 First, Reading Skills There is global changes. Learn why should we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could look… Read Full Story… New Ways to Shop B2 First, Listening Skills New Ways to Shop: There are new ways to shop. Learn about the shopping experiences in different stores and how… Read Full Story… Story of Halloween B2 First, Listening Skills Story of Halloween: Every year, we celebrate Halloween on the 31st of October, but what are the origins of this… Read Full Story…

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hometown and weekends

Hometown and Weekends

Hometown and weekends: When you first meet someone, you often talk about where you grew up or what your plans are for the weekend. At the end of this lesson, you will be able to explain your hometown and your short-term weekend plans. Time 20-30 minutes Main Skill Speaking Topic Culture and Lifestyle – Hometown and Weekends Download Available Sample scripts Click Here Quiz Dictation Record Complete the quiz to practice useful language. Listen carefully to the answers to the four questions and then write what is said in the space provided. Record your voice and then download the file to share with your English teacher or a friend who speaks English well to get some valuable feedback. All Post B2 First Speaking Skills Holidays November 4, 2023/No Comments In these activities, you will have the opportunity to talk about holidays in general, including the places to visit in… Read More New Restaurant October 31, 2023/No Comments You will have the chance to discuss eating out or at home during these activities. Which is better, going to… Read More Home Choices October 29, 2023/No Comments These activities will prepare you for Part 3 of the IGCSE ESL Speaking test, in which you will discuss home… Read More Moving House October 29, 2023/No Comments You will have the chance to discuss moving house in these activities. Which is better, moving to a house in… Read More Shopping October 29, 2023/No Comments In these activities, you will have the opportunity to talk about shopping in general, including where you shop, what you… Read More Robo-Teachers October 25, 2023/No Comments Robo-Teachers: Have you ever wondered if robots will replace teachers in the near future? If so, we have activities to… Read More Future Schools July 7, 2022/No Comments What will the future schools look like? We learn how we can change the learning experiences and what the increase… Read More Sport at School July 7, 2022/No Comments Sport at school: Is it important for all students? Learn why sports should be an everyday activity at school and… Read More Global Changes July 7, 2022/No Comments Global changes: Learn why we should worry about the changes in our environment and how we could better care for… Read More Load More End of Content.

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