English Grammar - Future continuous - Structure - Teach English TESOL


This video from one of ITTT's TESOL courses looks at how the future continuous tense is formed and used. Firstly, the structure: Positive: Subject + will + be + present participle. I will be learning to teach English. Negative: Subject + will + not + be + present participle. I will not be coming to the party. Question: Will + subject + be + present participle? Will you be staying for the weekend? Now the usages: Actions in progress at a future time. She'll be playing live at Wembley on the 16th. Predict the present. He'll be getting on the plane about now. Polite enquiries (without influence): Will you be coming to the party? For those wanting to learn how to teach English TESOL courses are great ways to learn the necessary grammar such as the future continuous tense as outlined above. On a good TESOL course you will also study the latest methodologies to apply in your classroom. A teaching certificate will also open up more teaching job opportunities than would be available without. So if you are considering starting to teach English, TESOL certification is the surest way to get the skills you need. Check out the link above for more information on TESOL certification course from ITTT.

Below you can read feedback from an ITTT graduate regarding one section of their online TEFL certification course. Each of our online courses is broken down into concise units that focus on specific areas of English language teaching. This convenient, highly structured design means that you can quickly get to grips with each section before moving onto the next.

This unit has taught me the importance of reading and listening materials content. If the content of the material is suitable and is of interest to the class, then it is more likely the class will engage more and learn more. The different forms of listening and reading are also important for the student to get what they want out of reading or listening to a piece of text.The unit expounded on the use of conditionals and reported/ direct speech. The usage of conditionals are a bit confusing, but working on the task sheets were helpful in making more sense of it, as well as the video that explained its usages in a different way. As always, practice makes perfect, and my level of confidence in teaching these subjects have yet to be improved.