TEFL in Kobe, Japan

Date posted:2006-09-06 | Writer: Language Resources | Email: [email protected]

Language Resources invites applications for a full-time teaching position starting from October in Kobe, one of Japan's more pleasant areas to live and work.
The successful candidate will be a native speaker of English (American, Australian, British, etc.), have a minimum 2 years' ELT experience, and a Cambridge CELTA, DELTA, or an M.A. in an ELT-related field or similar internationally recognized ELT qualification. The teacher will be working in a small but highly professional environment with similarly qualified teachers and foreign management. Previous experience of teaching Japanese company employees an advantage, as teaching is held at our corporate clients offices in various locations in and around the Osaka-Kobe-Himeji areas.
Language Resources offers an above average salary, local transportation, airfare, excellent health insurance coverage. Subsidized, furnished apartment also available. Sponsorship provided for overseas applicants.
Interested teachers should send their Curriculum Vitae / resume, including two professional References, and cover letter to [email protected]
Please visit our web site at Contact us
Part-time positions (local applicants only) also available.

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 unit was very helpful as it is important to know the tenses well and be able to explain them to someone who is not a native english speaker. In past, present and future tenses there are four aspects which are simple, continous, perfect and perfect continous. This unit was helpful in straightening out ehat each of these aspects involved and will be a helpful reference and guide in the future when planning lessons.In Unit 8, I learned how to utilize and teacher future tense to English language learners. I examined the usage, form, and teaching techniques for the following tenses: future present, future continuous, future perfect, future perfect continuous, and \"be going\" plus infinitive. In addition to learning these new strategies, I also reexamined present simple and present continuous tenses when they have future meanings.