Aisle vs Isle - English Grammar - Teaching Tips


This video covers the difference between 'aisle' and 'isle'. As these two words have a similar pronunciation and spelling, their usage is often confused. The word 'aisle' is a noun and describes a passage between rows of seats in a church, in a theater, an airplane or between shelves in a supermarket. A suitable example sentece for the word 'aisle' would be: The aisle was crowded with people looking for seats. The word 'isle' is also a noun but has a very different meaning. It usually refers to a small island, such as here: The pirates were in search of the lost isle for buried treasure. As you can see, once you know the meanings of the two words, you will not confuse them as their meanings are very different.

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 convenient, highly structured design means that you can quickly get to grips with each section before moving onto the next.

Course books , also called text books, are helpful, but As noted in the unit, the teacher must take in Choosing. School policy, price constraints, 4-skill necessity, student level and teacher Preference all are viable factors. Always, The teacher must plan original content to Buttress the text book. Without some Original thought, content, activity, students Interest wanes.The rules for transitive separable phrasal verbs and transitive inseparable phrasal verbs are pretty straightforward so I don?t have a problem differentiating between the two. Intransitive phrasal verbs, however, are a bit difficult for me to discern. For question 19, for example, I just answered by process of elimination. I wish the unit chapter offered more explanations.

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