Teach EFL to Adults in Korea

Date posted:2014-03-27 | Writer: Wall Street English Korea | Email: [email protected]

Wall Street English Korea prides itself on hiring the most dynamic, professional, and qualified EFL instructors to provide premium service for our adult students. We need professional English teachers who are seeking international experience while working with people from all backgrounds in Seoul and Bundang.

Benefits:

•             Work with an innovative, globally established curriculum in the most dynamic work environment in Korea

•             Professional development and opportunities for advancement; we have native English speaking Service Managers at each of our locations

•             Small class sizes and fantastic adult students

•             Competitive Salaries, a 500,000KRW signing bonus, severance, one-way airfare, insurance, pension, and paid vacation

Requirements:

•             Native level English speaker with a passport from the USA, UK, Canada, Australia,

New Zealand, Ireland, or South Africa

•             Bachelor’s degree

•             TEFL/ TESOL CELTA/Trinity certification or MA TESOL are strongly preferred, other TEFL certifications may also be considered

•             EFL teaching experience is strongly preferred

How to apply:

Please write a cover letter in the body of your e-mail discussing why you would like to work at WSE Korea and attach your updated CV/resume and a recent photo to the email address given on the job heading.

 

Wall Street English Korea

Haesung 2 Building 8th Floor

942-10 Daechi-dong, Kangnam-gu

Seoul

135-725

South Korea

Tel: +82 070-7475-9771


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.

 

Teaching productive skills was the theme of unit 12. This time it focused on speaking and writing skills. The whole unit was a good insight of the grouping and techniques of a productive skills class. In the end examples of games that can be used during teaching were given. I found that useful, because I think it is good to put at least one fun activity into the lesson to make it more enjoyable.Going through this chapter, I can see how students can get easily confused when trying to name the future tense. It is one of those things that if you think about it too much you probably get it wrong. It is probably not a good idea to teach all the tenses at the same time or even close to each other. This was a great chapter overview, good examples for different ideas on how to teach students.

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