What weird, unexpected questions have students asked you? How did you answer? I’d love to hear them and use them on the show.
A recording would be amazing, but shy folks can just message you weird question and answer to @MOTcast
Guidelines of Recording Submission: Read the rest of this entry »
In class, we point behind us to represent the past. Forward for the future. But, other than Total Physical Response, how else can we use gestures?
If you’d like to contribute to the show, here’s your chance.
I’m looking to hear your experiences in the classroom where you tried something with the best intentions… But it backfired on you. Perhaps you were over-ambitious, or your super clear instructions were somehow misinterpreted with hilarious consequences. We’ve all been there. It’s kinda parta the job, so I’d love to hear what’s happened to you. Here’s my example:
The info on how to submit your story is below…
Here is the first episode of the MOT podcast. If you like it, please SUBSCRIBE!
Follow the podcast on @MOTcast
Hello, world! This site is the home for the Masters of TESOL podcast. Each episode, I speak to the people attached to the biggest brains in the industry and they give us the juice that’ll improve our teaching.
I’ll be giving regular recorded assignments, so if you want to contribute something to the show, that would be great.
Coming soon will be the first show, which is about using visuals in the class and how to get the best responses from students. That’s with Gabriel Diaz Maggioli from The New School, NYC.
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