TEFL in Thailand (Bangkok)

Date posted:2004-05-31 | Writer: King\'s College of English (Thailand) | Email: [email protected]


We offer an excellent package including airfare (for overseas hire) or bonus, visa and work permit, medical coverage and other benefits:
1 year renewable contracts.
Starting salary 31-33, 000 baht. Yearly Bt. 2, 000 increments.
112 max working hours/month including training sessions Paid overtime.
Paid holidays - 10, plus 2 weeks at Christmas.
Airfare (max 500 pounds) or bonus paid at end of contract.
We provide initial orientation, help getting settled in Bangkok and on-going support and training.
We also offer part-time teaching Sat & Sunday at Bt.400/hour for TEFL qualified teachers.
King's College offers a highly professional working environment, excellent resources and a friendly and supportive team. Our schools - in Ladpao, Emporium and Bang Na - are modern and well-maintained.
We teach students at all levels and ages, including a proportion of young learner classes, and have a maximum 12 students per class. We also have one-to-one courses incluing IELTS and other exam preparation classes and business groups. Nearly all of our teaching is on our school premises.
Check our website at Contact us
Applicants must be native speakers of English with a degree and TEFL or teaching qualification. Experience, especially with younger learners is a plus. Applicants who meet these requirements should send an application letter or short CV - no documents at this stage please - to:
[email protected] or fax to (Thailand 66) 2 745 6000 attention Mathew.

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 seems a little short 笑 In this unit, we've mostly covered examples of how to teach part of language (vocabulary, grammar, function) and suggested criteria for how to select what to teach / what to focus on when teaching. I think the content of this unit has broad appeal, though as the course progresses, the less I feel that the \"Straight Arrow\" pattern should be used for anything other than short lessons.The present tenses consist of four tenses with present simple tense being the most commonly used and easiest for students to understand. Students can often become confused between the present continuous, present perfect and present perfect continuous tenses. Therefor when teaching the students, it is important to organize activities and worksheets that can help them identify and differentiate between the different present tenses.


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