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TEFL Videos - Invite vs Invitation - English Grammar - Teaching Tips
This video breaks down the difference between the two words "invite" and "invitation". They are often used interchangeably but actually aren't synonyms. The word ?invite? is a verb and refers to the action of asking someone if they?d like to do something or go somewhere, such as here: 'I want to invite all my friends to a BBQ party'. "Invitation", on the other hand, is a noun and refers to the actual message of asking someone if they?d like to do something or go somewhere. A suitable example would be: 'I sent out an invitation to all my friends'. A very common mistake is to use 'invite' as a noun instead of 'invitation'. However, the sentence ?I haven?t responded to her invite yet? is incorrect and 'invitation' should be used.
Below you can read feedback from an ITTT graduate regarding one section of their online TEFL certification course. Each of our online courses is broken down into concise units that focus on specific areas of English language teaching. This convenient, highly structured design means that you can quickly get to grips with each section before moving onto the next.
The Importance of a Lesson planning: an aid to planning, a working document and a record â†µhow to write the lesson planâ†µwhat are the main information that should be included on the lesson plan:â†µ1- Learner Objectivesâ†µ2- Personal aimsâ†µ3- Language pointâ†µ4- Teaching aidsâ†µ5- Anticipated problemsâ†µ6- Proceduresâ†µ7- Phase of learningâ†µ8- Timingâ†µ9- Interactionâ†µ10- Class levelâ†µ11- Number of studentsâ†µ12- Date and Timeâ†µ13- Teacher's and observer's name if availableâ†µâ†µAn example of a form to monitor my own progressâ†µ