Desert vs Dessert | Ask Linda! | English Grammar


This is another set of words that are commonly confused in English. Let?s break it down: "Desert" spelled with one S describes a waterless, empty area. When used For example: Crossing that desert is dangerous. Now, "dessert" spelled with double S is a noun and describes the sweet course usually served at the end of a meal. A good example would be: I had some ice-cream for dessert today. So keep in mind the different pronunciation and meanings when using at "desert" and "dessert". That?s it for today. See you next time!

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.

It was very good to learn how to teach productive skills, ( speaking, writing) and how to use the ESA for encouraging student and make them involve to the class, and how to choose an interesting topic, to motivate the student to speak and improve their fluency And also using games in the class to make funny atmosphere and to create more motivation for the studentsToo much planning can make lessons rigid and inflexible. too little planning can cause the teacher to be unprepared for some language problems that may occur. Lesson plans can be as flexible as needed. Good teachers monitor lesson quality with things like self evaluation forms. Sequences of lessons need to have variety and balance. Goals for lessons are a great idea.