Zoo Animal Song

  • Song: Zoo Animals  Song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review words and phrases used when talking about zoo animals.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  Who will we meet at the zoo? A lion that will roar.   

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: Who, who, who will we meet at the zoo?
  • Teacher's Line: Zoo, zoo
    After this, change roles.

  • Teacher's Line: A lion that will roar 
  • Students' Line: when we walk up to his door.
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Body Parts Song

  • Song: Body Parts Song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review key words and phrases used when talking about parts of the body. The focus is on parts of the face. It will also focus on adjectives used to describe the physical appearance of body parts.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  I have a big head. I have a small nose.  

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: I have a head.
    Teacher's Line: a big fat head
    After this, change roles.
    Teacher's Line: I have a head.
    Students' Line: a big fat head
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Classroom Command Song

  • Song: Classroom Command and TPR song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review key classroom commands. It can also be used as a great warmer prior to any lesson. This can easily become the first song kids learn before any English course.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  Sit, stand up again. Clap your hands.  

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: Sit, stand up again
    Teacher's Line: clap your hands and turn again
    After this, change roles.
    Teacher's Line: Sit, stand up again
    Students' Line: Clap your hands and turn again
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Colors Song

  • Song: Colors (Colours) Song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review key words and phrases used when talking about colors. The song reviews key phrases used when talking about colors. It also introduces a few nouns and uses key colors adjectives to describe them.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  What color is your shirt today? My shirt is red. It’s my favorite color. 

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: What color is your shirt today? 
    Teacher's Line: What color will you wear?
    After this, change roles.
    Teacher's Line: My shirt is red. 
    Students' Line: It’s my favorite color.
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Actions, Can, Can’t, Song

  • Song: Actions can and can’t song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review key words and phrases used when talking about action verbs and expressing ability using the modal verb – can.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  They can jump and swim. I can’t sing and fly like the birds. 

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: Dolphins in the sea. 
    Teacher's Line: They can jump and swim.
    After this, change roles.
    Teacher's Line: They can swim, jump, stand like us. 
    Students' Line: They can do all three things.
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Months of the Year Song

  • Song: Months of the Year Song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review words and phrases used when talking about months of the year. The song also focuses in words used when talking about dates and festivals.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  January, February, March, April, May…

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: January, February, March, April, May…
  • Teacher's Line: June, July, august, September, October, November, December and hey!
    After this, change roles.

  • Teacher's Line: January, February, March, April, May…
  • Students' Line: June, July, august, September, October, November, December and hey!
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Transportation Song

  • Song: Transportation  Song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review words and phrases used when talking about means of transport. The song also focuses on asking ‘how’ questions.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  How do you come to school? How long does it take? 

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: How do you come to school? Come to school? Come to school?
  • Teacher's Line: By bus, bus, bus
    After this, change roles.

  • Teacher's Line: How long does it take? Does it take? Does it take? 
  • Students' Line: It takes ten minutes. 
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Telling Time Song

  • Song: Telling Time Song
  • Learning Objectives: This song will help learners review words and phrases used when telling the time. The song focuses on all ways of telling time like – o’clock, quarter to, quarter past, half past. It is also a good song for reviewing daily routines.
  • Key phrases/sentences:  I wake up at six o’clock. Get dressed at quarter past.

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
  • Students' Line: I wake up at six o’clock.
  • Teacher's Line: Get dressed at quarter past.
    After this, change roles.

  • Teacher's Line: I wake up at six o’clock.
  • Students' Line: Get dressed at quarter past.
    Keep doing this and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.

  • Why use songs in English Lessons?

Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better.

Numbers Song: One Little Duckling

  • Song: Numbers song - one little duckling
  • Learning Objectives: Looking for an easy way to teach your learners how to count from one to ten? They this song is all you need. It teachers the numbers and their spellings from 1 to 10.
  • Key Phrases/Sentences:  One little, two little, three little ducklings.  

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
    Students' Line: One little..
    Teacher's Line:  two little 
    After this, change roles.
    Teacher's Line: One little
    Students' Line: two little 
    Keep doing this with the other lines and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains.
  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better. Above all, songs are a great way to have fun while learning a language.

Weather Song: Rain, Rain go away

  • Song: Weather song- rain, rain go away
  • Learning Objectives: This is a good song to go with a weather lesson. It helps children learn to talk about the weather and have fun.
  • Key Phrases/Sentences:  Rain, rain, go away. Come again another. 

  • How to use: Turn on the music and the video. Let the students listen and watch once or twice. Break down the song and teach. To do that, tell students you will sing one part of each line and they will complete it.
    Students' Line: Rain, Rain go away
    Teacher's Line:  Come again another day. 
    After this, change roles.
    Teacher's Line: Rain, rain go away
    Students' Line: Come again another day. 
    Keep doing this with the other lines and before you know it, your learners will be singing the whole song without any help. That's how you get these phrases and sentences firmly implanted in their brains. After students have learned the song, let the change words and sentences to make their own songs using other weather vocabulary.
  • Why use songs in English Lessons?
  • Research has shown that young learners can absorb words and sentences twice as fast if they get to sing them. Songs also have the added advantage of reducing stress in the classroom. Every teacher knows that when students are less stressed, they learn better. Above all, songs are a great way to have fun while learning a language.