Positions Teaching EFL in Vietnam

Date posted:2013-02-26 | Writer: Red Kangaroo Company Limited (Vietnam) | Email: [email protected]

The Red Kangaroo Company is Vietnam’s newest and most innovative recruiter of quality English as a Second Language (ESL), Maths & Science teachers for positions at reputable schools in Ho Chi Minh City and elsewhere in Vietnam. We have immediate vacancies for dynamic teachers from the United States, Canada, Australia, the United Kingdom, South Africa and the Philippines.

Vietnamese labour law requires foreign teachers to possess the following:

1. a 3-year University or College Degree from a legitimate institution;

2. internationally recognised TESOL (or equivalent) certification;

3. proof of a clean criminal record from the teacher’s home country; and

4. proof of good health.

We’re currently seeking to fill 45 teaching positions across Vietnam attracting salaries within the range of $12.00 to $19.00 per hour (depending on location and qualifications) with 20 to 30 classroom hours a week.

Candidates should email their CV and a recent photograph to Peter Goudge, Managing Director, Red Kangaroo Company Limited (Vietnam)at the address given on the job heading.

Tel: +84 8 5427 3436

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 is about lesson materials and classroom discipline. It shows the difference between authentic and non-authentic materials, and their usage. Then it gives a list of the points you should keep in mind when creating a lesson plan using the ESA methodology. The unit gives an overview of course books, their advantages and disadvantages. It cocludes with tips on classroom behaviour management.This unit was a great refresher on the use of the past tense with some excellent ideas for activities to use in teaching. There was a problem with this video and so I only got to see about one half of it, before it skipped to the end. So I had to rely primarily on the printed material. The unit was particularly useful in reviewing the past perfect continuous, which isn't a tense I normally use.


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