Read 31388 times

Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #40 on: March 15, 2012, 12:38:38 pm »
This is a ppt I made for the final period of this lesson. I copied and pasted from other ppt's that were posted on this thread.


  • Rockryder
  • Adventurer

    • 25

    • May 12, 2011, 09:47:06 am
    • Gumi, South Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea-3D Country flags
« Reply #41 on: March 16, 2012, 06:49:51 am »
These are some 3D country flags i've been using for chapter 1....i printed them in color and laminated them. i used them for role plays....the kids love role plays...
There are 3 sets of cards... i only used the countries mentions in the book....
I got them from mes-english.com


  • AndyT910
  • Waygookin

    • 24

    • October 29, 2010, 08:10:09 am
    • Changwon, South Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #42 on: March 18, 2012, 11:36:39 pm »
Tomorrow is the last day of this lesson.  I plan on doing the writing PPT in the first half.  I give them four "He/France" type prompts and they have to create a dialogue similar to "Where is he from? He is from France."  I'll have them work in groups, have groups volunteer stand and speak two of their answers, and then go over the answers.  The second example has my face on it so you may, or may not, want to replace that.

Then I'm going to do the girl's generation review game at the end.  I poached several of the questions from other peoples PPTs so thanks for that.  I haven't tried the GG PPT game yet, I'm curious how the Ss react.


  • Rockryder
  • Adventurer

    • 25

    • May 12, 2011, 09:47:06 am
    • Gumi, South Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #43 on: March 19, 2012, 12:06:20 am »
Golden Ball-Review
You may need to edit questions to suit your students level.

Don't forget to click the sound icon on the top left to begin count down for each question.
When the music stops...students should stop writing....
In case you need to stop the music...click the icon on the top right.


  • notanartist
  • Veteran

    • 77

    • June 08, 2011, 02:43:35 pm
    • Hwajeong, Goyang-si, Gyeonggi-do, Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #44 on: March 21, 2012, 01:13:14 pm »
A listening test for chapter 1, with a script and an answer key PPT.


  • Marissa
  • Waygookin

    • 15

    • March 06, 2011, 04:07:09 pm
    • Daejeon, South Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #45 on: March 21, 2012, 02:48:00 pm »
Idea for a game that has worked really well for all grades so far and is really adaptable for any lesson: Heads up, 7 up with a vocabulary twist. It's played just like the game we all know and love, but it has key sentences thrown in. After reviewing countries/flags, as well as "How's it going?", I picked 7 students (more or less, depending on the size of your class) to come to the front of the class. Everyone else: "heads down, hands up."
To the 7 students, I hand 7 different flags (the flags I used are attached). When I say "Go!" they give their flag, secretly and quietly, to a student with their head down, hand up. When the 7 are finished, they come back to the front of the room. I say "Heads up, 7 up!" and the students who now have the flags in their hands stand up.
In order to guess who gave them the flag, the guessers (student A) must say:
A: "Hi, (name of student). How's it going?"
B: "I'm fine/good/okay/so-so/not good."
A: "Are you from (country flag that they're holding)?"
B: "Yes, I am"/"No, I'm not."

If the student guesses correctly, 1 stamp/sticker. If one of the 7 is still standing after everyone has guessed, they get 1 stamp/sticker (for fooling the class).  I've used this for other lessons as well, just adapting the dialogue and the cards, and my students like it every time!


Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #46 on: March 22, 2012, 03:16:37 pm »
I had an activity that became really fun and active and all the vocab i wanted them to be using was flying around the classroom so if you want a very active activity for them- here's one that I used..

First you give the students a country each (I did it so that there were 14 countries in total (so 2 or 3 students in a class had the same country) you can choose how many countries you want to use of course). Then I gave them each a worksheet that had "I'm from............" typed 14 times down the page.. The students then have to walk around the classroom asking each other "Where are you from?", the student will reply "I'm from China (example country)" which the first student can now fill onto their worksheet.. The first person who can get all 14 countries filled onto their worksheet, wins. :)


  • gmosborn
  • Veteran

    • 160

    • June 21, 2010, 03:42:47 pm
    • south Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #47 on: March 23, 2012, 12:02:46 pm »
Here's a short powerpoint on the symbols of the Korean flag.  The book tells about the symbols on 4 flags in Korean I figured the kids should hear about their flag in English so they can explain it to a waygook who might be interested.


Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #48 on: March 29, 2012, 07:30:44 am »
Here's an introductory PPT I made for chapter 1.


  • juliana.ip
  • Adventurer

    • 44

    • August 29, 2011, 08:05:33 am
    • Hoengseong, Gangwon, South Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #49 on: April 17, 2012, 07:05:19 pm »
Period 4 Reading

Get ready
Country review ppt

Period 7 Wrap Up

The World and Me ppt
-reviewed countries and flags
-explained Australian flag symbols: shapes and colours
-watched the textbook video
-reviewed the symbols on the Korean flag
-brainstormed some symbols on the board (shapes and colours)
-students made their own flags for Korea/the world etc.


Re: (천재교육 Cheonjae) Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea"
« Reply #50 on: February 07, 2013, 12:49:17 pm »
Here is an introduction PPT that covers the expressions "Where are you from? - I'm from ______ . I've taken existing PPT's and modified it.


Re: (천재교육 Cheonjae) Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea"
« Reply #51 on: February 07, 2013, 01:16:23 pm »
Game Idea

Each student is given 1 flag card. The teacher tells the students that the Korean Flag card is the winner card. The students stand up and find different partners and practice the dialogue “Where are you from? – “I’m from ______ “. Korea card + korea card = no RPS. Korea card + non-Korean card = RPS and the winner gets to keep the Korea flag card. Non korea card + non Korea card = no RPS. At the end of the game, the students who have the Korea flag card are the winners.

It sounds complicated but the students pick it up really quicky (if you demonstate it).
I've attached the flag cards.


Re: (천재교육 Cheonjae) Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea"
« Reply #52 on: February 12, 2013, 02:25:15 pm »
KNOWLEDGE ASSESSMENT???   8)

Almost time for the new school year! 

Are any of you fellow teachers planning on doing a knowledge assessment or pre-test of sorts before really diving into the lessons? 

If so, please share!  ;D  I'm probably going to write my own, but I'd love to see what other teachers expect students to know at the start of 5th grade, particularly after studying with this book series the previous year.

Thanks!


Re: (천재교육 Cheonjae) Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea"
« Reply #53 on: February 15, 2013, 12:05:37 pm »
I've made my own knowledge assessment for incoming 5th grade students.

It's one page, front and back, total of 50 questions.  All material was taken from this textbook series, grades 3 and 4 books.  It begins easy with circling or matching and ends with students writing full sentences.

I hope it's useful in getting to know your students' levels and abilities.


  • D_Ndu
  • Adventurer

    • 40

    • March 04, 2011, 09:06:15 am
    • Seoul, SK
Re: (천재교육 Cheonjae) Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea"
« Reply #54 on: March 08, 2013, 02:15:37 pm »
Information Gap Speaking Activity

For 2 students. Give one student Sheet A, other student Sheet B. Students ask questions and fill in missing blanks. It's pretty self-explanatory.


  • jeff.wongkachi
  • Explorer

    • 7

    • February 27, 2013, 09:22:27 pm
    • Gumi, Gyeongsangbuk, South Korea
Re: (천재교육 Cheonjae) Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea"
« Reply #55 on: March 14, 2013, 01:11:50 pm »
Hey guys, I'm going to be using this PPT next class to review, bring up new material, and introduce segments from the textbook, as well as to look at the key phrases. :)


Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea" TIME FILLER
« Reply #56 on: March 15, 2013, 11:35:28 am »
Here's an X or O game designed as both a review and a time filler (I had one 5th grade class for an extra class and didn't want to introduce new material).

If you have white boards, those work.  If not, just have them use their arms.

Obviously delete my personal examples and replace them with your own.  I used info from my introduction, as they'd just seen it, and the things we'd learned so far in the lesson.  As space fillers, you can throw in some other random facts or basic English information.

I sent this to my co-teacher ahead of time and she said some of my questions were too hard, so I took them out.  This was a mistake--- if all of the questions are too simple, you'll never get to the end.  Throw in a couple of really hard ones or really picky ones (like the French flag on slides 39-40) to get through the games quickly.  You don't want three students sitting down for 10 minutes because they made a mistake.

Each round takes about 5-7 minutes and goes through about 10-15 different questions (with 35 participants).


  • brentdws
  • Adventurer

    • 50

    • October 04, 2010, 01:59:48 pm
    • Changwon, Gyeongnam, Korea
Re: (천재교육 Cheonjae) Grade 5, Lesson 1 - "I'm from Korea"
« Reply #57 on: March 25, 2013, 12:37:23 pm »
This is an interactive speaking activity I made for the students. 

The students must stand up and walk around the classroom asking and answering questions from the international survey. 

Before beginning the game, handout a small flag from each country.  That is the country where the student is from.

1) The first question is: "What is your name?".  There are eight columns for eight students information.  The students must ask 4 boys and 4 girls. 

2) Next, "How are you doing? /  How's it going?"  At the bottom of the page, the other student answers one of the answers provided.  The student who asked, fills in the square with the corresponding symbol.  "!, $, @"

3) Next, "Where are you from?" The answers are at the bottom of the page and the student who ask the question, fills in the square with the corresponding letter.

4) Last, "Are you Canadian?"  There are no Canadian flags, so all the students will say, "No, I'm..." and then say the nationality corresponding to their flag.  The other student will fill in the square with the corresponding nationality.

When the students are finished, have them sit down and ask you the questions.  Then you can choose random answers and write them on the board.  If the students' answers match your answers, you can give them a surprise or sticker or something, like the winner in Bingo.


  • janelle_j
  • Veteran

    • 126

    • March 04, 2013, 12:40:21 pm
    • South Korea
Re: Grade 5 - Lesson 1: I'm from Korea
« Reply #58 on: March 26, 2013, 11:46:31 am »
Hey, thanks for the great Star Power game. It saved my butt today!



I'm from Korea Wrap-up Bingo (speaking & listening)
« Reply #59 on: April 02, 2013, 03:09:37 pm »
Here's a Bingo game that would be ideal for one of the last lessons. My co-teachers want me to focus on speaking and listening, and this hits both quite hard.

I printed the identity cards and laminated them (on red and blue paper to make passing them out easier and less dramatic).  Each student assumed that identity.  Then, I gave them a blank bingo sheet.  They had to fill in their sheets by asking the other students:

What's your name?

Can you spell that for me?

Where are you from?

One problem was that the students were a bit confused when they had a blank bingo sheet and an identity card.  So I kept a few of the cards and did them as a class- with the students asking the questions collectively and me answering while walking around and making sure they were getting the gist.

I left the questions up on the board during the Q&A to be helpful, and I threatened them that if I heard them speaking English OR passing around the cards (common), I'd put an X on their board and it would be more difficult to win.

Once everyone filled in the cards, I collected the laminated cards and used them to play bingo.  This part worked like a charm because in order to play, the students had to listen very closely to what I was saying.  I said the first name maybe 5 times, but once I had their attention I could say it once and they were following along.

I'm also uploading a set of randomized (kinda- I did it by hand) bingo cards. Print and use these if you need a short, 10 minute activity instead of a whole lesson!