Teach your students nouns. After teaching the alphabet and numbers, move on to nouns. Teaching nouns will be one of the easiest things for your students to learn. This is because your students will be able to look at everything around them as potential things to learn. Start with common objects in your classroom. Move on to common objects in your city or town. Good examples are: car, house, tree, road, and more. Continue on to objects your students will encounter in their daily lives, such as food, electronics, and more
Explain how adjectives modify nouns. Adjectives allow you to describe nouns, so they’re important for good communication. It’s helpful to teach adjectives right after you teach nouns because adjectives are used exclusively with nouns. Adjectives change or describe other words. Examples of adjectives you can teach are: wild, silly, troubled, and agreeable.
Instruct your students on verbs. Teaching verbs will be a huge step in the process in which your students will put together full sentences (written or spoken). Verbs describe an action. Examples of verbs you can teach are: to speak, to talk, and to pronounce. Spend extra time on irregular verbs. The word “go” is a great example of a difficult English irregular verb. The past tense of “go” is “went.” The past participle of “go” becomes “gone
Teach that adverbs modify verbs, adjectives, or other adverbs. Adverbs allow you to add extra details to your sentence. Your students can use adverbs to clarify how or to what degree they did something. They can also use adverbs to add more detail when using adjectives to describe a noun. Adverbs describe or change the meaning of verbs, adjectives, and other adverbs, adding to their meaning. Examples of adverbs include very, wearily, happily, and easily. If a word ends in -ly, it’s likely an adverb.