Full Time EFL Job in Japan

Date posted:2014-09-23 | Writer: Bartolo English School Kanazawa | Email: [email protected]

Bartolo English School is a warm, friendly and family-owned school located in Kanazawa, Japan. We are currently looking for a full-time EFL conversation teacher who is prepared to teach all ages to start November 25th 2014. While teaching experience is a bonus, what we are really looking for is someone who is a good listener and has a nice, friendly and warm personality. We aim to support our teachers as much as possible so that they enjoy their time with us and their stay in Japan.


Position: Full-time English Teacher

Salary: 250,000yen (negotiable after one year)

Start Date: 25 November, 2014

Contract: One year (renewable upon mutual consent)

Location: Nomachi, Kanazawa, Ishikawa Prefecture, Japan

Hours: 40 hours a week (5 days a week)


- competitive salary: 250,000yen

- highly motivated students, small class sizes

- paid one week summer vacation

- paid one week late spring vacation (Golden Week)

- paid two week Christmas holiday

- paid national holidays

- 5 paid days, 5 sick days

- contract completion bonus

- sponsorship if required

- paid training 


-native level speaker of English

-must be able to teach both child and adult classes

-have completed a Bachelor  Degree or higher

-work 5 days a week, 8 hours a day (from 25-29 teaching hours a week)

We will help with finding an apartment and any other necessities to make your transition to Kanazawa as smooth as possible.  If you are interested in this position, please send a cover letter, a photo, and your resume to us at the email address given on the job heading. We are happy that you expressed an interest in our school, and look forward to hearing from you in the near future.


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.


Just as the presente tenses unit, this one let me see more clearly how these past tenses are used and it states how they are formed. Some of the activities that are suggested here are very useful for students to understand the tenses and the differences between them (also when to choose one over another) and I'm sure I will encourage students to do them so they can have a better vision of this.Conditional and reported speech is something that comes very easily, or at least can be thought of for a short period of time by a native speaker without much difficulty, but its subtleties can be very difficult to discern for non-native speakers. This may be one of the most difficult topics to teach in simplicity, but is essential for communication without misunderstandings in social contexts.