English Grammar -- Present Perfect Continuous -- Structure -TESOL Course This ITTT video outlines the structure of the Present Perfect Continuous tense, the tense that is used for events which started in the past and are still continuing, or which have stopped, but whose effects are still ongoing. This one of two videos -- this one focuses on the structure of the positive and negative forms. Positive form: subject + auxiliary verb 'have'/'has' + been + present participle I have been working for ten years. Negative form: subject + auxiliary verb 'have'/'has' + not +been + present participle She has not been working here for some time. It is essential for any TESOL Course to provide teachers with a sound knowledge of the English language tense system and to give teachers the confidence to present productive, meaningful and correct information to their students. Even if grammar wasn't a strong point for you at school our ITTT courses will help you not to be intimidated by the tense system. In fact our aim is to make you feel less tense! For more information and to choose a TESOL 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.

Unit fifteen primarily covered the different types of examinations and when they should be utilized in the course, as well as common external tests that students might be preparing for. Along with these things, the course also discussed tutorials and evaluations which can be used to improve the classroom and tailor it to the specific needs/wants of the students.This lesson helped better explain the productive skills and their importance in learning a new language. Speaking and writing are how we cana assess students' fluency best. Producing is more difficult for students than receiving, but both are part of communication and both should be learned in the classroom and practiced both inside and outside of the classroom.