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TESOL Videos - Overview of All English Tenses - Present Tenses - Present Simple Negatives and Questions
For statements in the negative form, what we have to do is add the auxiliary verb 'to do'. For subjects 'I', 'you', 'we' and 'they', we simply leave 'do' as 'do', use the word 'not', and keep the base form of the verb now for the negative statements. However, for 'he', 'she' and 'it', we have to conjugate our auxiliary verb into 'does'. We still use 'not' and we still keep the base form of the verb. The pattern performing questions is very very similar to the pattern performing negative statements. However, what we've done is invert our subject and our auxiliary verb so that the questions read the auxiliary verb first. Of course, again, we use 'do' for 'I', 'you', 'we' and 'they' and use 'does' for 'he', 'she' and 'it'. In both cases, we've left our verb form as the base form of the verb as there's no need to change it.
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.
This unit focuses on the common problems that an educator may encounter inside his/her classroom. Thus, it also discusses the different interventions that we as educators can apply in teaching students with different classes. According to this unit, for us to be able to teach productively in our classroom; building rapport towards our students is essential and should be our first priority. Building rapport in our classroom enables our students to work together with others. Thus, producing chaos in our classroom may be prevented since they learn to cooperate with each other. Meanwhile, this unit also emphasize that we should be able to know how to handle the different classes of students that we may encounter. Based from the text, the classes of students fall into two categories which are the new group and the existing group. As what I have understand, \"new group\" of students includes the first timers who don't know each other that belong to the class and not familiar with the EFL methods while \"existing group\" are composed of students who literally know each other and are comfortable with each other. Thus, they have already a background with EFL teaching. However, I think even though these two classes are opposite with each other, we as educators must still be able to build a strong rapport towards them since I believe that if our students can work together with each other