Inside That’s Conversation! Dwelling, you’ll discover a treasure trove of 20 captivating tasks that will have your B1, B2 and C1 students talking enthusiastically about the places they call home. That’s Conversation! Dwelling teaches the vocabulary your students need to discuss different living spaces, as well as to describe neighborhoods and share preferences on furniture and appliances. The MiniEbook includes practical exercises for revising the use of There is…, There are .. There might be … There must be … It also helps learners compare things. The MiniEbook is available in digital format for online classes or can be printed for use in traditional classroom settings.
• Twenty tasks to get your B1 – C1 students talking about the place they call home
• Vocabulary for describing houses, apartments, and neighborhoods
• There is … , there are … , there might be …, there must be …
• Modifying comparatives (much more … , a bit less …, not nearly as … )
• British vs. American English
• Suggestions for further or prior reading (articles) and listening (videos) with direct links
• Topics for students’ own research, projects or homework.
Is this MiniEbook for you?
That’s Conversation! Dwelling is for you …
• if you seek engaging conversation resources to captivate your adult students.
• if your students need language to confidently discuss their homes and living spaces.
• if you want to teach vocabulary related to housing at B1-C1 levels.
• If you aim to reinforce there is, there are in a meaningful context.
• If you wish to inspire students to compare and describe their ideal living environments.
• If you’re in search of a well-structured and versatile resource for your conversation classes.
How to use That’s Conversation! Dwelling?
• Download the MiniEbook for seamless integration into your online or in-person classes.
• Encourage pre-class engagement by sharing suggested videos or articles related to the topics.
• Explore the Teacher’s Notes (Page 10) for valuable video and article recommendations, along with suggestions for student research projects.
• Emphasize open-ended discussions, encouraging students to express their unique ideas and viewpoints.
• Foster active participation by giving students ample time to reflect, providing reasoning for their opinions, and inviting further exploration with supplementary questions.