Employment teaching EFL in Madrid, Spain

Date posted:2006-06-08 | Writer: American Language Academy | Email: efl@americanlanguage.es

American Language Academy is a medium-size, private language school centrally located in Madrid. With 38 years of experience in the field of English language teaching, ALA represents quality and expertise. Full-time and part-time EFL teaching positions are available for the summer and for the upcoming academic year. We offer General English, Business English, immersion programs, individual programs, and test preparation. Groups are small (2-7 students), students are mostly adults. Classes are held at our center or on site at companies. The weekly schedule includes a teacher development program. We also offer free Spanish classes.

Candidate Profile:
We are looking for dynamic, outgoing, self-motivated English native speakers with a university degree in a relevant field, 1+ years' language teaching experience and a CELTA/TEFL certificate or equivalent.

Hiring Process:
Please send an e-mail to Jeffrey Locey (DoS) at efl@americanlanguage.es to obtain more information and an application form.

Website: Contact us

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.

 

I learned more about the names of various parts of speech. The unit covered numerous parts of speech, their meaning, examples, and compared and contrasted similar ones. It also included some general misconceptions that students may have when teaching about them. Although I was generally aware of the different parts of speech , I did not remember the proper names of most of them. This unit helped me review the material.This lesson covered a basic introduction to all of the parts of speech. While I understand how to use all of them, it has been a very long time since I remembered why each part is used the way it is. This PDF is a useful tool to have handy in class with my Spanish students, since most are native English speakers, to remind them of why it does that in English and then explain the similarities and differences in Spanish.


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