Regular TEFL Vacancies in China (2)

Date posted:2016-07-17 | Writer: Shenyang Sunrise | Email: [email protected]

At Shenyang Sunrise, we are passionate about connecting Chinese students with TEFL qualified teachers to help them get the best journey of English. Sunrise has helped hundreds of EFL teachers get jobs in China and are currently seeking full time teachers for our partners across China.

One example of the many jobs we now have available:


Yancheng City, Jiangsu Province


Native level speakers from USA, UK, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa

TEFL/TESOL holder preferred

Two years teaching experience

Bachelor or above preferred


Work hours: 40 working hours per week, including 18-21 teaching hours

Students’ age: 3-18

Interactive teaching materials ready

Chinese assistant in the classroom

Small class size


10,000-20,000RMB per month

Airfare allowance is provided

Weekends off

Health insurance

Work visa provided


Please submit the following documents to the email address given on the job heading:

- Updated CV (with valid cell phone number, e-mail address and Skype ID)

- Photocopy of degree (if you have)

- Photocopy of the front page of your passport

-Photocopy of TEFL or TESOL or the other certificate

Contact: Maggie Wang

TEL: (86) 13841391020

Webchat: anlgebaby001

Skype: anlgebaby84

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 short module looked at the different equipment and teaching aids usually found in a classroom or school, which are: the board, interactive whiteboard, overhead projectors, visual aids, worksheets or work cards, cassette recorder, CD player, video/DVD player, video camera, dictionaries, course books and resource books. Tips and preparation guides were given for each type of equipment.This is a very important lesson! I'm glad that it is included, as I\"m realizing I don't even know the exact grammar rules for conditionals, so it is a good review. I can definitely see how the third and mixed conditionals would potentially be very confusing for someone learning, but I think if you can use examples to compare the ideas and sentences in their native language it would help.