3. 1. Know your objective.
write your lesson plan goal at the top
Creating Basic Structure
5. 2. Outline the Learning Objectives
•What are the most important concepts, ideas, or skills I
want students to be able to grasp and apply?
•Why are they important?
•If I ran out of time, which ones could not be omitted?
•And conversely, which ones could I skip if pressed for
7. 4. Plan your timeline
break your plan into sections that you can speed up or
slow down to accommodate changes as they happen.
We'll use a 1-hour class as an example.
•1:00-1:10: Warm up. Bring class into focus and recap yesterday's discussion on
great tragedies; relate it to Hamlet.
•1:10-1:25: Present information. Discuss Shakespearean history briefly, focusing
on his creative period 2 years before and after Hamlet.
•1:25-1:40: Guided practice. Class discussion regarding major themes in the
•1:40-1:55: Freer practice. Class writes single paragraph describing current
event in Shakespearean terms. Individually encourage bright students to write 2
paragraphs, and coach slower students.
•1:55-2:00: Conclusion. Collect papers, assign homework, dismiss class.
9. Auditory Learner
1. Listening to audio books
2. Reading aloud
3. Studying with a buddy
3. Associating music with
ideas and concepts
4. Doing Oral reports
5. Singing notes
1. Repetitive Writing
10. Visual Learner
2.Comics and cartoons
1. Field trips
6.Making mind maps
7. Interpretative dancing
11. 6.Decide the method(s) you will use to teach the
content of your lesson.
7. Use multiple student interaction patterns.
12. 1. Decide for the warm up activity
It can get your students thinking about material that
will be used later on in the class, review
material from a previous class, or simply get your
students thinking in English, moving around, or
.Game, questions, mingle, pictures
Planning Out the Stages
13. 2, Present the lesson
Develop a creative Presentation to the topic to
stimulate interest and encourage thinking. You can
use a variety of approaches to engage students (e.g.,
personal anecdote, historical event, thought-
provoking dilemma, real-world example, short video
clip, practical application, probing question, etc.).
14. 3. Discussion
•What will I do to explain the topic?
•What will I do to illustrate the topic in a different way?
•How can I engage students in the topic?
•What are some relevant real-life examples, analogies, or
situations that can help students understand the topic?
•What will students need to do to help them understand
the topic better?
15. 4. Do a guided practice
5. Check their work and assess their progress
6. Do a freer practice
7. Leave time for questions.
8. Conclude the lesson
16. Being Prepared
1.If you're nervous, script it out.
2.Over-plan the class.
3.Make it so a substitute could under
4.Form a back-up plan.
Fink, D. L. (2005). Integrated course design. Manhattan,
KS: The IDEA Center.
Retrieved from http://ideaedu.org/wp-