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English first additional language

English in town

Educator section

Memorandum

The topics chosen for the modules in Grade 1 are all related to stories which reflect the learners’ experience in the world in which they are growing up. They are relevant to both boys and girls.

Much depends on the number of times the learners hear the stories and rhymes and the provision made for the repetition of the vocabulary introduced. At first this is done classically. As the learners become more familiar with English they can communicate with a friend. Eventually they will want to tell the teacher and answer questions about the texts.

The educators must keep in mind that there may be many/some learners in the class who are still only at the listening stage, but with the necessary encouragement and praise they will soon join in and begin speaking in English.

Time scheduled for the modules 1 to 8

It is suggested that the average learners complete all eight modules during the year, finishing ± two modules per term.

Allow the slower learners to proceed at their own pace when doing the written activities but expose them to all the listening and speaking activities with the class.

The quick learners can be extended and given more tasks and activities to complete.

This module contains much repetition of words relating to size and colour.

Let the learners copy the sentences to the best of their ability. Do not at this stage strive for perfection. It is more important for them to listen and repeat what is being written.

The poem “Time for tea” in three parts introduces the characters the worm, the frog and the mouse and lends itself to acting out the story with the correct forms of greeting. Learners will like to recite the poem on page 32 with the educator as it reflects the noises of the city.

Integration of themes

  • Human rights

Public transport should be in place to convey workers to and from work.

  • A healthy environment

Discuss air pollution (traffic).

The poems, which are included in this module, give learners the oppor-tunity to practise forms of greeting, e.g. good morning, good afternoon and good evening.

When learners have listened to the poems several times and they begin to say them with the educator, they can be divided into two groups, one group being the owl and the other the worm. When the learners know the words of all three poems, they can be divided into four groups, one group being the owl and the others the worm, the frog and the mouse.

Later individual learners can act out the poems saying the words themselves.

The words that were introduced in Modules 1 to 3 for Grade 1 are revised in this module. The educator is reminded that a listening period must precede the “reading” of the pages. The more practice the learners get in listening and pointing to the words while the educator reads the words, the sooner they will recognise individual words. Give learners the opportunity to enjoy the repetition of the phrases and the words.

New words introduced in this module are found on “My Dictionary Page”. The educator can write them on flash cards. Learners can then play games with these words.

Leaner section

Content

  • Listen.
  • Say it and read it.
  • Draw the pictures.

Noises in town!

There’s a - hooting

and a - tooting

of cars that come and go!

Stop! Stop! Stop!

Go! Go! Go!

There’s a - hustling

and a - bustling

of people on the go!

Stop! Stop! Stop!

Go! Go! Go!

There’s a - droning

and a - groaning

of aeroplanes to and fro!

Stop! Stop! Stop!

Go! Go! Go!

Stop! Stop! STOP!

G.J.M.

LO 1.1.3 LO 2.2
  • Listen.
  • Read.

“I want to go home,” said the worm.

“I want to go home,” said the frog.

“I want to go home,” said the mouse.

“I don’t like the noise in the town,” said the worm.

“I don’t like the noise in the town,” said the frog.

“I don’t like the noise in the town,” said the mouse.

So the worm went home.

The frog went home.

The mouse went home.

They all went home.

  • Draw the picture.
LO 3.1.3
  • Listen and listen again.
  • Say it and read it.
  • Act it.

We’re back!

LO 1.1.2 LO 2.2
  • Read.
  • Keep this page in your file.
LO 6.7 LO 6.11

Assessment

Learning Outcome 1: LISTENING : The learner is able to listen for information and enjoyment and respond appropriately and critically in a wider range of situations.

Assessment Standard 1.1: We know this when the learner understands short, simple stories:

1.1.2 joins in choruses at approriate points;

1.1.3 draws a picture of the story;

Learning Outcome 2: SPEAKING : The learner is able to communicate confidently and effectively in spoken language in a wide range of situations.

Assessment Standard 2.2: We know this when the learner memorises and performs songs and action rhymes with the right intonation, rhythm and pronunciation;

Learning Outcome 3: READING AND VIEWING : The learner is able to read and view for information and enjoyment and respond critically to the aesthetic, cultural and emotional values in texts.

Assessment Standard 3.1: We know this when the learner uses pictures to understand written texts:

3.1.3 uses illustrations to understand simple captions;

Learning Outcome 6: GRAMMAR AND VOCABULARY : The learner knows and is able to use the sounds, vocabulary and grammar of the language to create and interpret texts.

Assessment Standard 6.7: We know this when the learner understands plurals or nouns in oral texts;

Assessment Standard 6.11: We know this when the learner understands between 500 and 1 000 common spoken words in context by the end of Grade 1.

Questions & Answers

show that the set of all natural number form semi group under the composition of addition
Nikhil Reply
explain and give four Example hyperbolic function
Lukman Reply
_3_2_1
felecia
⅗ ⅔½
felecia
_½+⅔-¾
felecia
The denominator of a certain fraction is 9 more than the numerator. If 6 is added to both terms of the fraction, the value of the fraction becomes 2/3. Find the original fraction. 2. The sum of the least and greatest of 3 consecutive integers is 60. What are the valu
SABAL Reply
1. x + 6 2 -------------- = _ x + 9 + 6 3 x + 6 3 ----------- x -- (cross multiply) x + 15 2 3(x + 6) = 2(x + 15) 3x + 18 = 2x + 30 (-2x from both) x + 18 = 30 (-18 from both) x = 12 Test: 12 + 6 18 2 -------------- = --- = --- 12 + 9 + 6 27 3
Pawel
2. (x) + (x + 2) = 60 2x + 2 = 60 2x = 58 x = 29 29, 30, & 31
Pawel
ok
Ifeanyi
on number 2 question How did you got 2x +2
Ifeanyi
combine like terms. x + x + 2 is same as 2x + 2
Pawel
x*x=2
felecia
2+2x=
felecia
Mark and Don are planning to sell each of their marble collections at a garage sale. If Don has 1 more than 3 times the number of marbles Mark has, how many does each boy have to sell if the total number of marbles is 113?
mariel Reply
Mark = x,. Don = 3x + 1 x + 3x + 1 = 113 4x = 112, x = 28 Mark = 28, Don = 85, 28 + 85 = 113
Pawel
how do I set up the problem?
Harshika Reply
what is a solution set?
Harshika
find the subring of gaussian integers?
Rofiqul
hello, I am happy to help!
Shirley Reply
please can go further on polynomials quadratic
Abdullahi
hi mam
Mark
I need quadratic equation link to Alpa Beta
Abdullahi Reply
find the value of 2x=32
Felix Reply
divide by 2 on each side of the equal sign to solve for x
corri
X=16
Michael
Want to review on complex number 1.What are complex number 2.How to solve complex number problems.
Beyan
yes i wantt to review
Mark
use the y -intercept and slope to sketch the graph of the equation y=6x
Only Reply
how do we prove the quadratic formular
Seidu Reply
please help me prove quadratic formula
Darius
hello, if you have a question about Algebra 2. I may be able to help. I am an Algebra 2 Teacher
Shirley Reply
thank you help me with how to prove the quadratic equation
Seidu
may God blessed u for that. Please I want u to help me in sets.
Opoku
what is math number
Tric Reply
4
Trista
x-2y+3z=-3 2x-y+z=7 -x+3y-z=6
Sidiki Reply
can you teacch how to solve that🙏
Mark
Solve for the first variable in one of the equations, then substitute the result into the other equation. Point For: (6111,4111,−411)(6111,4111,-411) Equation Form: x=6111,y=4111,z=−411x=6111,y=4111,z=-411
Brenna
(61/11,41/11,−4/11)
Brenna
x=61/11 y=41/11 z=−4/11 x=61/11 y=41/11 z=-4/11
Brenna
Need help solving this problem (2/7)^-2
Simone Reply
x+2y-z=7
Sidiki
what is the coefficient of -4×
Mehri Reply
-1
Shedrak
how did you get the value of 2000N.What calculations are needed to arrive at it
Smarajit Reply
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Source:  OpenStax, English first additional language grade 1. OpenStax CNX. Sep 22, 2009 Download for free at http://cnx.org/content/col11116/1.1
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