English Grammar - Future Perfect Continuous - Structure - Online Teaching Course This video covers the structure of the future perfect continuous. Other videos look at the usage and possible teaching ideas. The structure is as follows: Positive -- Subject + will + have + been + present participle By the end of this week, I will have been teaching English for three years. Negative -- Subject + will + not + have + been + present participle I won't have been waiting long by the time you get here. Question -- Will + subject + have + been + present participle? How long will you have been teaching English in Korea by the time you leave? One thing that worries many people thinking about teaching English as a foreign language is the grammar side of things. Most simply won't have been taught the ins and outs of English grammar while they were at school. ITTT's online teaching courses assume no prior knowledge of English grammar terms. They introduce the concepts in ways to build your own understanding as well as equipping you with the skills needed to explain them to English language learners. For more info and to choose an online teaching course that's right for you follow the link above. -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Are you ready to Teach English Abroad? -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-

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.

This unit covered a basic explanation of the indivdual structures of speech, as well as explaining the different types and how they are also similar. This unit was very helpful with the examples given and i learnt and understood what a Gerund was, when I have never heard of this before, aswell as the different and in depth subsections of eg: pronouns and verbs.I really liked how this unit had a lot of examples of different learning techniques and games. The ESA approaches seem like really good ideas and there are a lot of freedom in how to use it. This will help later on with experienced English speakers, but I'm not sure how easy it will be to try and teach someone who does not have English as their native language.