English Grammar -- Present Perfect Continuous -- Structure 2- Teach English Abroad


This is the second ITTT video that looks at the structure of the Present Perfect Continuous tense. This time we focus on the question form. Question form: auxiliary verb 'have/has' + subject + been + present participle Have I/you/we/they been teaching for five years? Has he/she/it been teaching for five years? To learn more about the Present Perfect Continuous tense and the other tenses, why not have a look at our other videos online. You may then want to consider completing one of our popular courses. ITTT's courses will equip you with the necessary skills needed to make sure that you can become an effective English language teacher and to be able to confidently teach all aspects of the language. Then the possibilities as to where you can teach are endless. For more information on the types of course ITTT has to offer and how to teach English abroad just follow the link above.

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.

Conditionals and reported speech are represented in this unit. It is very important a teacher to be able to teach and make difference in all those variety. Knowing all the conditionals is much more than just knowing names is knowing how to use them correctly. As well as knowing all reported speech correct for each direct one. All teachers must know all those with no doubt.Learning the past tenses was very enlightening. I appreciated ITTT at the beginning mentioning that the future tenses will follow a similar structure, as that makes it a little easier to remember how the different tenses will align + work in conjunction. Seeing the affirmative, negative and question forms of the tenses helped immensely in remembering how each form is used.