Teach English in Moscow, Russia (2)

Date posted:2007-03-29 | Writer: New York Language Center | Email: [email protected]

One of the world's leading language teaching schools, the NYLC is the world's premier language services company, providing expertise in language instruction and cross cultural training throughout the world.

NYLC is a client-focused company. Our first principle of operation is total client orientation. Every employee plays an important role in delivering excellent customer service and maintaining the highest quality standards of instruction and consulting.

Be a part of our team at the NYLC

We are seeking instructors for our team who:

Have native fluency in the English language are academic, mature and professional are culturally sensitive and have excellent organizational skills and communication skills are looking to work for minimum of a year. There are about 200 teachers mainly from the U.S. Canada and the U.K. and other English speaking countries working for the NYLC through out the year.

The NYLC is offering a full time English teaching position in Moscow Russia our students are mainly adults so be prepared for an interesting job involving different types of people.

Position terms and conditions:

Length of contract: 6 months to 1 year Salary: 1000-1500 $ U.S. Qualifications: tesol, trinity tesol, celta, others Benefits: airfare, accommodation, transport, free Russian language classes, multi entry visa. A total 8 working hrs of class a day.

How to apply:

Please send all necessary information to us by e-mail

[email protected]

NYLC Moscow Staromonetny periulok dome.9 Tel# (495) 951-81-41 or (495) 951-71-00

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 consisted of two very different styles of teaching by the same teacher. The first lesson he was very rude, disinterested, condescending, and when he spoke sometimes he wasn't even looking at the students or making eye contact. The second lesson he was very happy, warm, engaging, and he looked like he was enjoying the lesson and really wanted the students to understand what he was teaching. Polar opposites.Although short this unit was very useful and full of great advice. I especially liked the tips on how to deal with different levels because it's something that I encounter a lot in my school. Another great aspect is how to deal with the native language, I have some students who only speak their native language in class and have a hard time speaking in English although they actually know how to speak it quite well.