Betul AKSAKAL

Betul AKSAKAL

Betul AKSAKAL

Betül is currently responsible for the Marmara region of Istanbul as an Educational Consultant for Oxford University Press, Turkey. She did most of her schooling in Melbourne, Australia and has taught in Turkey for over 15 years. In addition to her extensive experience, she has written comprehension questions for over 150 readers, given numerous workshops on games in the classroom and making the most of books in the classroom. She has also provided trainings on vocabulary teaching, and using readers while focusing on thinking skills in primary schools throughout Turkey.

 

TEACHING NEW VOCABULARY INSIDE OUT *(DRILLING, DRILLING, DRILLING. How to teach vocabulary effectively?)(Primary GR 1-4)Join at 12:00

Drilling and memorization are not the only ways to engrain new vocabulary! As J.K Rowling’s character Dumbledore says; “Words are, in my not-so-humble opinion, our most inexhaustible source of magic. Vocabulary at any age, any level is a must. As comprehension is the ultimate goal in all four skills we can’t overestimate the importance of vocabulary development. Come and join me for an interactive experience into the world of vocabulary instruction through a variety of tech games, hands-on activities and mini projects. “Do not keep children to their studies by compulsion but by play.” – Plato

TEACHING NEW VOCABULARY INSIDE OUT *(DRILLING, DRILLING, DRILLING. How to teach vocabulary effectively?)(Primary GR 1-4)Join at 14:00

Drilling and memorization are not the only ways to engrain new vocabulary! As J.K Rowling’s character Dumbledore says; “Words are, in my not-so-humble opinion, our most inexhaustible source of magic. Vocabulary at any age, any level is a must. As comprehension is the ultimate goal in all four skills we can’t overestimate the importance of vocabulary development. Come and join me for an interactive experience into the world of vocabulary instruction through a variety of tech games, hands-on activities and mini projects. “Do not keep children to their studies by compulsion but by play.” – Plato