This is where you find teaching activities to use in your English lessons. No matter if you are preparing students for a Cambridge English exam, or not. Because a Cambridge English Qualification takes students to the next level of language competencies: preparing for our Qualifications, your students improve their language skills according to your school curriculum.

Do not forget that new content is regularly being added here, so the list of posts below is getting longer and longer every month. Make sure you either come back regularly, or you subscribe to email notifications at the bottom of this page.

 

  • Choose right: C1 multiple choice lexical cloze This is one of the most common task formats in second language teaching. The activity we are proposing in this post is aiming to build students’ language awareness as an essential competence needed when faced with multiple-choice lexical clozes. The material is based on a  C1 Advanced task from the Reading paper (part 1). From ...
  • B1 Business Preliminary: wordlist Whether you are preparing your students for B1 Business Preliminary, or you are simply teaching a general Business English course at CEFR level B1, this wordlist might come in handy. It’s a useful guide on what vocabulary to teach and at what level of complexity. The list does not cover all words that can possibly come ...
  • Dive in: speak live! Try out this activity with your class if you are practising comparing and contrasting pictures, which is a speaking task that many schools use in their oral evaluations within the regular English courses, or as part of oral final exams. The video simulates speaking in real time, in an examination room. Students can do it at ...
  • Write well – at CEFR level B2 This lesson material hands writing assessment over to students themselves. The activities involve detailed discussion of what makes good writing and in particular how the Cambridge English assessment criteria for writing at CEFR level B2 can be adopted to evaluate a good piece of writing. Students match criteria to descriptors, come up with their own ...

 

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