Young Learners, who are sometimes referred to as digital natives, are the human beings that might be more capable to adapt to virtual learning.
I’m not really one for making New Year’s resolutions, but in December I decided that I needed a year off.
Each year IATEFL offers a great range of conference scholarships to enable teachers, trainers and other ELT professionals the opportunity to attend the IATEFL Annual Conference in the UK.
It’s difficult to think of a more challenging time for the English language teaching sector globally as we all battle against this awful pandemic and its consequences.
The most surprising thing about ELT Footprint is that it didn’t already exist.
The Covid-19 virus has had a tremendous impact on all educational institutions in the world, and India is no exception.
The world has recently watched with sadness and shock, the brutal killing of an African American in the US, with a police officer being charged with his murder.
No one could have ever imagined that the whole world might undergo such a dramatic change that is likely to reshape our perspectives on almost everything in such a short space of time!
Coronavirus COVID-19 will probably impact how we live our lives for many years to come. But what might that mean for the future of English language teaching?
Blog article by Jill Hadfield