Study ESL 630 9th Ave | 9th Floor | New York, NY 10036 | ph (646)215-2200 | fax: (917)398-9853

Why Study ESL?

For school, work, and business.

The world is becoming more and more interconnected every day. As it becomes possible to communicate with anyone in the world in real time, there is really only one remaining obstacle: language. There are over 6,500 languages spoken around the world. The second most common of these languages, after Mandarin, is English. English is considered to be one of the most important languages to learn for a variety of reasons. Most international business in conducted in English, so if you are looking to be employed by an international company, you will likely need to meet minimum English requirements in order to advance your career. Or, if you are interested in studying abroad in an English-speaking country, most schools will require that you have a minimum understanding and proficiency in English. Even in non-English speaking countries, you will often find that most people's second language is English.

ESL Curriculum

Course 01: Learning English with laughter

This course provides the introduction and explanation of all new grammar points as they are incrementally introduced. The following Grammar concepts are incrementally introduced in this Student Reader. They are then integrated and reinforced through large and small group oral activities, role-plays and written exercises in the Workbook.

  1. 1. English names
  2. 2. Vocabulary
  3. 3. Subject pronouns
  4. 4. Possessive adjectives
  5. 5. Negative sentences with "to be"
  6. 6. Contractions of "to be"
  7. 7. Forming the negative of "to do"
  8. 8. Listening, understanding and oral reading
  9. 9. Informal introductions
  10. 10. Numbers 1 to 10
  11. 11. Formal introductions
  12. 12. Negative contractions
  13. 13. Possessives
  14. 14. Reference of countries and nationalities
  15. 15. Preposition "in"
  16. 16. Numbers to 100
  17. 17. Spelling of singular and plural nouns
  18. 18. Contractions of auxiliary verbs with "not"
  19. 19. Using "some" and "any"
  20. 20. Collecting and recording information
  21. 21. Subject, object and impersonal pronouns
  22. 22. Using "a", "an" and "the"
  23. 23. Prepositions
  24. 24. Greetings
  25. 25. Numbers to 100
75 hours = 4 credits

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