© Kids Club English 2020
Dynamic and engaging crafts, worksheets, games and flashcards to teach English with Eat Your Peas by Kes Gray and Nick Sharratt. The activity pack can also be used independently as part of a unit focused on food, daily routines and/or places in a town.
This 379 page Activity Pack contains 12 different resources. Each resource contains several different variations. You can choose the most suitable for the age and level of your young learners, and the skills you want to practise. Every resource helps you include plenty of speaking and listening opportunities for a memorable and fun learning experience.
These resources will help your young learners with these language points:
At the same time, they’ll develop their fine motor skills, literacy skills, social skills and develop their understanding of the world.
SEE the Preview for full details of the vocabulary and structures targetted.
Comprehensive Activity Suggestions provide lots of ideas for activities to do before and after, and also give you ideas for interactive ways to conduct the activities for effective language practice.
Choose from a variety of sheets depending on ability and learning focus. Use the activity suggestions for extended learning ideas, and ways to integrate more language practice.
Choose from a range of templates to help children practise counting, number recognition and food vocabulary, as well as fine motor-skills.
Children make decisions about how they feel about different foods and create an excellent personalised book that is perfect for developing discussions about food and healthy eating.
A range of simple but effective worksheets that children use to create clear visual representations of how they feel about different foods. Perfect for exploring relationships with food and developing understanding of similarities and differences in taste.
Choose from a variety of boards depending on level of difficulty and level of interactivity. You can simple print and play or conduct a craft activity with each child designing their own board. Use the activity suggestions for ideas on how to use the game to practice a variety of different vocabulary and grammar.
An excellent versatile resource that includes several different templates. This allows you to easily differentiate between different learners and tailor the skills focus to your context and needs. You can focus on routine language recognition, literacy skills, fine motor skills and working with others. Playing with their finished dominoes will encourage children to interact with one another and take part in a variety of learning games as described in the activity suggestions. Perfect for getting parents involved too.
Using the templates, follow the instructions to make one, two or three different books! Children can play the games suggested whilst practising their folding, cutting and sticking skills then use their finished book to retell the story.
Using the variety of templates provided encourage children to practise their colouring, cutting and sticking skills. Once assembled, follow the activity suggestions to play fun games while practising the target language of your choosing.
Use the most suitable templates for the children in your care to build this fun town model. This is perfect for follow-up games and activities that focus on the vocabulary, giving directions or prepositions of movement or place.
Use these cards to play fun matching and memory games.
Excellent for a range of games and sequencing tasks. Print multiple sets for pair and small group work.
Use in a variety of ways to introduce and practice new language, develop literacy skills or as visual prompts for language games.
Please note the Eat Your Peas story is not provided with this resource but is available in major book stores. You can access collections of storytelling videos, as well as related songs and other resources on our Eat Your Peas Story Resource Page.
You might also be interested in some of these other resources that are related to Eat Your Peas and the topics of food, routines and places in a town:
A very complex package of resources with versatile use opportunities: good for teaching daily routines (normally an extremely boring topic for me but it hopefully will do the trick), food and places vocabulary. The story itself is also witty and relatable for kids.
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