English Grammar - The Future Tenses - TESOL Courses


http://www.teflcourse.net This video reviews the four future tenses; the future simple, future continuous, future perfect and future perfect continuous. The future simple: Subject + will + base verb Used for predictions without evidence/threats/promises/spontaneous decisions. I'll have an orange juice. The future continuous: Subject + will + be + present participle Used for actions in progress at a particular time in the future. This time next year, I'll be teaching English in Thailand. The future perfect: Subject + will + have + past participle Used for actions completed before a certain time in the future. I'll have finished my TESOL course by the end of the month. The future perfect continuous: Subject + will + have + been + present participle Used for talking about the duration of an action up to a point in the future. By next year, I'll have been learning English for three years. For more information about the future tenses see our video on Other Future Forms. If you are interested in teaching English abroad and taking a TESOL course please visit ITTT at the link above. We have a wide range of TESOL courses that can be studied online, at a training centre or a combination of the two.

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.

I have learned how to effectively use course books and materials, what the difference is between authentic materials and created materials. I have learned the different types of authentic materials and created materials. Furthermore I have learned how to analyze a course book and how to use it to my pupils advantage. Moreover I have learned more about the Boomerang style.I found these unit fascinating. However, I believe that a lot of the detailed information is unnecessary for when teaching English and that in fact pronunciation comes as you become more fluent. The most interesting part in this unit was when I read that it doesn't matter where your English dialect comes from our mouths function in the same way to produce specific sounds.

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