Teach English in Morocco - Rabat

Date posted:2006-11-08 | Writer: Proformation | Email: [email protected]

Native English speakers needed to teach Business English full-time from Mon to Fri. Twelve month renewable contracts. Come and experience the sun, beauty, beaches, and culture of Rabat with a new teaching method. Rabat is a quiet and safe capital city on the sea, a short train ride away from Casablanca and Marakesh.
Come and join our young and dynamic team of teachers! Our method involves the latest technology for distance teaching. The position involves teaching business english by internet from Rabat to adult students in France on a one-to-one basis.
Qualifications
* Native English speaker
* Minimum Bachelors degree
* TEFL, CELTA, or equivalent certificate
* 2 or more years experience teaching Business English
* Ability to use a computer and the internet
* Knowledge of French necessary
Compensation
* 8000 Dirhams per month NET salary
* 3000 Dirhams per month for lodging
* Free housing provided while we assist you in your search for an
apartment (seaside, market area, old town, or downtown)
* Centrally located modern, air-conditioned office in Agdal
(business area)
* Motivated adult students who are working professionals
* One to one lessons, no groups
* Six hours of planned lessons per day
Email: [email protected]

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.

 

The unit is a good basic introduction on what teachers and students should strive to be. The scale of how adept a person is in English was interesting, but as a measurement tool I can't see how that will help, maybe in practice it becomes more relevant. The teacher role was the most interesting here since it gives you a more defined look at the different roles which some people probably employ without even know it.This unit focused on how to teach proper pronunciation to students. Often times, I have learned, that students from Vietnam and Thailand have difficulty with English pronunciation because their language uses vastly different mouth movements to produce their words. Thus, this unit is incredibly helpful in regards to breaking down the actual mouth movements that students can practice in order to articulate their words.

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