Vocabulary List & Study

Here is a vocabulary list for each level along with a few sheets on how to study vocabulary. Print the pages pertaining to your class. You may have to explain to students how to study:

Vocabulary List & Study

Ask the front desk if you would like it printed in color, although not necessary.


Synonym vs Antonym

This mini-lesson can help all levels across the board. It shouldn’t take too long to discuss with students. You could simply just tell them: S = SAME, A = OPPOSITE. They could remember it this way.


If you want to make an actual mini-lesson from this topic because there is extra time or your students are really needing the guidance…

  1. Synonyms & Antonyms Worksheets is a website where you can find a PDF to print**
  2. You could create a class game where you write a word on the board. Students can mind map similarities (synonyms) and opposites (antonyms).
  3. To branch off of number 2, you could also simply just write a word, two other words paired with it and ask which is antonym and which is synonym. For example:

Word: RUN

Two words: SLEEP ; JOG

SLEEP would be the antonym and JOG would be a synonym.

Some sample words to try: FAST, CLEAN, QUIET, SCARED, SICK, PRETTY, UGLY, etc.

**I could not upload specific PDFs from this website due to copyright and terms of use issues, so please browse around and find one appropriate for your class.

Stretch a Sentence

Stretch a Sentence

Stretch a sentence is as great way to expand on those very boring, simple sentences that need more details. Great for Level 1 and Level 2-1 especially (could be used for upper levels as well).

First, start out with a subject: The girl

Doing what? The girl ran

When? The girl ran this morning

Where? The girl ran this morning at the gym

Why? The girl ran this morning at the gym because she woke up early.

Feel free to modify and edit in any way necessary for your class. Some ideas to get started for subject, verb, and where could include…

Who: The girl, boy, mom, cat, grandma, superhero, fish, child, umpire, swimmer, etc.

Doing what: running, kicking, laughing, smelling, falling, listening, watching, etc.

Where: at the beach, office, park, swimming pool, garden, concert, bank, post office, etc.

Feel free to print the PDF for your classroom.