How well do you plan your lesson ?- The PPP theory ( Presentation, Practice and Production)• Presentation stage: The teacher begins the lesson by setting up a situation, either eliciting or modeling some language that the situation calls for. Presentation may consist of model sentences, short dialogues illustrating target items, either read from the textbook, heard on the tape or acted out by the teacher.• Practice stage: Students practise the new language in a controlled way. They drill sentences or dialogues by repeating after the teacher or the tape, in chorus and individually, until they can say them correctly. Other practice activities are matching parts of sentences, completing sentences or dialogues and asking and answering questions using the target language.• Production stage: Students are encouraged to use the new language in a freer way either for their own purposes and meanings or in a similar context introduced by the teacher. It can be a role play, a simulation activity or a communication task. What is missing?
An effective lesson has five parts: • Preparation • Presentation • Practice • Evaluation • Expansion
Watch the video and answer the Q below:• 1) What questions would a teacher with strong lesson planning skills be able to answer?• 2) What problems could a teacher have when the lesson is not planned?• 3) What advantages would a teacher have when the lesson has been planned?• 4) What do we need to keep in mind when planning a lesson?• 5) What “assumptions” are mentioned in the video?
Group activity 3 Arrange the lesson planning steps in order• 1. Objectives and Goals• 2. Anticipatory Set• 3. Direct Instruction• 4. Guided Practice• 5. Closure• 6. Independent Practice• 7. Required Materials and Equipment• 8. Assessment and Follow-Up