Primary Education


Primary Education
An English learning method for
Primary Education
is a trusted methodology that provides results.
It's based on three key elements:
Oral – based activities Correction Motivation
Our main goal is to help
students fall in love with
If you don’t understand, you cannot
communicate. Real English, any time,
anywhere. We offer a huge amount
of listening resources to help students
open up their ears to the music
of the English language.
The Vaughan Method
is effective, the Vaughan
Method is fun, but the key
to a student’s success
is hard work and practice.
Hi! I’m ASKY.
Do you know why I’m called Asky?
Do you think it’s because I ask
questions all day long?
I’m also the one who introduces
the most interesting facts.
Did you know that?
Hello there!
My name’s FUSY.
Music is my big thing!
I’m also really good at teaching
how to pronounce words correctly.
What’s my secret? Rhythm,
intonation and fusing words
Hello! My name’s YESSY.
I always say “yes” to everything!
And since I’m so positive about
everything, I’m always giving
children tips and pointers
as to what they should do.
... CAN BE
My name’s NOELLA.
I love saying “no”!
I know all about what not
to do and that’s how I can help
children avoid making all those
The most fundamental aspect of
learning a language effectively is being
able to understand first time round.
The main protagonist of any
English class must always be the
student. Our method guarantees
constant student participation
in order to instill confidence and
consolidate verbal agility.
This method is 100% based on the
practical application of grammatical
structures. The most important thing
is not the grammar you know, but the
grammar you know how to use!
Multiple tricks to help students become
more self-aware and assimilate exactly
what is required. This way we ensure their
pronunciation is as authentic as possible.
As English is not a phonetic language,
reading should never be the first learning
input. Thanks to the Vaughan cumulative
learning method, students are able to work
on their reading skills with structures and
vocabulary they have already mastered.
Who says learning vocabulary has to
be boring? With the help of our four
superheroes, building up a consolidated
vocabulary has never been more fun!
Each course has a book with:
q Six main units.
q Audio CD mp3.
q DVD. Videos with the main characters teaching the
core vocabulary and gramatical points.
q Songs and chants to develop natural intonation.
q Phonics missions.
q Culture and CLIL missions. Cross-curricular and
cross-cultural content.
q Reviews.
q Festivals.
q Picture Dictionary.
q Stickers (Primary 1 and 2).
q Grammar Appendix (Primary 3 to 6).
q Pronunciation guide (Primary 3 to 6).
q Stories with the main characters encourage reading
for pleasure (Primary 3 to 6).
q CLIL Projects. Apply your skills (Primary 2, 4 and 6).
Each course has an activity
book with:
q Further practice of the main
contents in the Pupil's Book.
q Audio CD with extra listening
q Translation list.
q Word list.
Each course has:
q Teacher's Guide. It contains full lesson plans and tips
for teachers to work with the classroom material. It also
includes a drill section for each Mission.
q Teacher's Resource Book with printable worksheets:
√"Class material worksheets.
√"Vocabulary worksheets (2 levels).
√"Listening worksheets.
√"Speaking worksheets.
√"Reading worksheets (2 levels).
√"Writing worksheets (2 levels).
√"Tests: diagnostic, unit, term and end of year tests.
√"Your Autonomous Comunity worksheets.
q Audio CD mp3 for the Pupil's Book, the drills in the
Teacher's Guide and the Teacher's Resource Book.
q DVD with extra videos.
q Flashcards and posters to present key vocabulary.
q Puppet in Primary 1 and 2.
q Digital Book, the digital version of the Pupil's Book with a
variety of digital resources.
q Web, an attractive web page with
additional resources, games and videos.
A drill is a fun, high-paced, oral-based activity that allows STUDENTS to:
q Assimilate the target language.
q Gain speed and agility with the language.
q Get into good habits with English.
And it allows the TEACHER to:
q Correct the students’ mistakes on the spot and create good habits
with the language.
q Give the students the practice and confidence they need to produce
the language orally themselves.
q Work on specific areas of the language, for example, students’ weak
points, grammatical structures or vocabulary from previous classes.
q Focus on correct pronunciation and intonation.
What time do
you brush your
I brush my
hair at…
I brush my
hair at…
I brush my hair at…
What time do
you wake up?
I wake up at...
I brush my hair at…
I wake up at...
I wake
up at...
I wake up at...
What’s this?
It’s a dress.
A wide range of student-student interaction activities.
As part of the Vaughan Method, we encourage
students to speak as much as possible. Constant
verbal practice of key grammar and vocabulary is the
most direct route to fluency.
Our textbooks provides multiple opportunities for
students to speak
in pairs or in groups:
q Singing activities and karaoke.
q Additional games.
q Role plays.
When do you ride
a bike, Juan?
qVocabulary, grammar and pronunciation videos.
qAn interactive language assistant video where a
Vaughan teacher talks about the language taught in
the unit and encourages students to practise out loud
in class.
I ride a bike
on Fridays.
The digital version of the Pupil’s Book has a variety of digital resources:
interactive activities (extension, reinforcement and self-assessment)
to be done in the classroom and also at home.
An attractive web page with
additional resources such as
games and videos to make
learning English more
accessible and fun for children.
A practical and easy-to-use school dictionary which
contains key English vocabulary as well as specific
vocabulary relating to bilingual subject areas.
q32,000 words and 71,000 translations
q#SJUJTIBOE"NFSJDBO&OHMJTIXJUIphonetic transcriptions
q*OGPSNBUJPOPOUIFNPTUDPNNPOfalse friends and 2,000
additional grammar tips for teachers
q/PUFTPOculture and society in English speaking countries
q32 full-colour pages with more than 300 illustrations
with all
in the
Hi, hello, goodbye.
Actions: to brush my hair, to brush my teeth, to do
my homework, to get dressed, to get up, to go home,
to go to bed, to go to school, to have a shower, to
have breakfast, to play with my toys, to jump, to play
football, to ride a bike, to run, to swim, to walk.
Animals: animals, bear, bird, chicken, crocodile, duck,
elephant, giraffe, lion, monkey, parrot, snake, tiger,
zebra, zoo.
Body: arm, ear, eye, feet, foot, hand, head, leg,
mouth, nose, shoulder, long, short.
Classroom objects: book, chair, colours, crayon, pen,
pencil, pencil case, rubber, ruler, school bag, table.
Clothes: box, dress, hat, jacket, jeans, jumper, shoes, skirt,
socks, tracksuit, trousers, T-shirt, wardrobe, hat, jacket.
Colours: blue, brown, green, grey, orange, pink,
purple, red, white, yellow.
Days of the week: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday.
Family: aunt, brother, cousin, dad, family,
grandad, granny, mum, sister, uncle, happy, sad.
Food: apple, banana, bread, cereal, chocolate, fish,
meat, milk, salad, , savoury, soup, fruit, kiwi, maple
syrup, orange, pancake, strawberry, toast, watermelon.
Health: doctor, hospital, nurse, pain, patient, uniform,
to help.
Materials: cotton, metal, plastic, wood, wool.
Numbers: 1-20.
Shapes: circle, rectangle, square, triangle
Toys: ball, bike, board game, car, doll, plane, skates,
teddy bear, toy, videogame.
What's your name? My name's…
How are you? I'm fine.
How old are you. I'm six.
tImperative voice with classroom commands
Sit down. Stand up. Be quiet. Open your books.
tDemonstrative pronoun this and present simple
with the verb to be
This is a (pen)
That's a (table).
Is this / that a (ruler)?
Yes, it is. / No, it isn't.
What is it?
It's a (yellow table).
Is it a (blue crayon)?
Is it (purple)?
tDemonstrative pronoun That + to be.
Demonstrative pronouns these and those + to be.
Possesive adjectives: my, your
That's my mum.
That isn't my mum.
I'm not happy.
I'm sad.
Who's this / that?
It's my sister.
What are these / those?
These / those are / aren't dolls.
Are these / those your (big) planes?
Yes, they are. / No, they aren't.
tPresent simple of the verb to have in the first and
second person singular
I have / I don't have.
Do you have a (big head)?
Yes, I do. / No, I don't.
Do I have a (big head)?
Yes, you do. / No, you don't.
tThere + to be. How many…? Some and any
There's… There are…
Is there a…? Yes, there is. / No, there isn't..
Are there…? Yes, there are. / No, there aren't.
How many … are there?
There are… / There aren't any…
tPresent continuous in the first and second
person: affirmative, negative, interrogative
What are you doing?
I'm doing my homework. / I'm not doing my
What am I doing?
You're brushing your hair. / You aren't brushing
your hair.
Are you brushing your teeth?
Yes, I am. / No, I'm not.
Do you like …?
Yes, I do. / No, I don't.
What's your favourite…?
What do you like?
I like... I don't like...
tPresent simple in the first and second person:
affirmative, negative, interrogative and short answers
I walk in the park.
I don't walk in the park.
Do you walk in the park?
Yes, I do. / No, I don't.
tAsking about when to do things. Preposition on
+ days of the week.
When do you walk in the park?
I walk in the park on Mondays.
tAsking about where things are.
Where's my box? It's on/in/under the wardrobe.
Is your T-shirt on the chair?
Yes, it is. / No, it isn't.
Are my shoes under the bed?
Yes, they are. / No, they aren't.
tImperative voice
Put your shoes on! Take your jumper off!
tPrepositions of position: in/on/under
Easter: daffodil, Easter bunny, Easter chick, Easter
egg, hot cross bun.
Halloween: bat, ghost, pumpkin, skeleton, spider,
vampire, witch.
Valentine's Day: card, chocolates, flowers, heart, I
love you, Yummy!
The flag of the United Kingdom (UK), The British Royal Family (UK), Paddington Bear (Ireland) (UK), Baseball in the USA (USA),
London Zoo (UK), American school buses (USA), I like maple syrup (Canada), Central Park (USA), An Irish Leprechaun (Ireland)
Arts and Crafts: The colour experiment, a family tree, materials
Maths: Shapes
Social Science: At the hospital, rooms in the house, places
Natural Science: Birds, fruit
Linking: This is a book.
Contractions: Who is… ? /Who's… ?
Intonation: Affirmative and negative sentences.
These are dolls. These aren't dolls.
Intonation: Questions Do you have a big head?
Stress: thirteen - twenty
Words with silent letters: ghost, climb, chocolate
Actions: to act, to dance, to do ballet, to listen to music,
to read comics, to sing, to take pictures, to watch TV.
Animals: budgie, cage, cat, chameleon, dog, ferret,
goldfish, hamster, frog, guinea pig, mouse, snail,
rabbit, rat, tortoise.
Cooking: carrot, cheese, chicken , egg, grapes,
ice cream , iced tea, lemon, lettuce, melon, potato,
peanut butter, sandwich, sausage, tomato, a cup of a
bottle of, a glass of, a piece of, a slice of, to add, to
cook, to drink, to eat,to have, to shake, to wrap.
Feelings: angry, bored, cold, confused, excited,
friendly, hot, hungry, in love, interested, scared, sick,
surprised, thirsty, tired.
Instruments: drums, flute, guitar, piano, recorder,
saxophone, trumpet, violin.
Means of transport: boat, bus, helicopter, hot
air balloon, lorry, motorcycle, ship, taxi, train, tram,
underground, van.
Months: January, February, March, April, May, June, July,
August, September, October, November, December.
Numbers: 21-30
Ordinal numbers: 1st-2nd with months.
Physical description: beard, blond, curly, dark, fat,
freckle, moustache, red head, short, straight, tall, thin,
Places in the city : airport, café, cinema, library,
shopping centre, restaurant, supermarket, toyshop, to
cross, to go from… to…, to go past the, to go straight
ahead, to go up/down the street, to turn.
Sports: badminton, basketball, golf, volleyball, polo,
tennis, ice hockey, chess, to cycle, to do judo, to skate,
to ice skate, to go horse riding, to skate.
The weather: cold, cloudy, hailing, hot, foggy,
raining, snowing, stormy, sunny, windy.
tThe verb to be in the present third person
singular and the first, second and third person
plural. To be + states of being and emotions
Is he/she/it…? Yes, he/she/it is. / No, he/she/it isn't.
How is he/she/it? He/she/it is…
Are we/you/they…? Yes, we/you/they are. /
Who is surprised? Nobody is surprised.
tPresent simple in the third person singular, the first,
the second and the third person plural: affirmative,
negative, interrogative and short answers
Does he/she play basketball? - Yes, he/she does. /
No, he/she doesn't.
What does he/she do? He/she plays golf. - He/she
doesn't play chess.
Do we/you/they cycle? Yes, we/you/they do. / No,
we/you/they don't.
What do we/you/they do?
We/you/they play chess. We/you/they don't ice skate.
tCan (capacity): affirmative, negative, interrogative
Can I sing? Yes, you can. / No, you can't.
I can sing . I can't sing
Can he/she/it sing? Yes, he/she/it can. No, he/she/
it can't.
He/she/it can sing. He/she/it can't sing
Can we/you/they sing? Yes, we/you/they can. / No,
we/you/they can't.
We/you/they can sing. We/you/they can't sing
tThe verb have got affirmative, negative,
Have I got dark hair? Yes, you have. No, you haven't.
You've got a moustache. You haven't got a moustache.
Have you got short hair ? Yes, I have. No, I haven't.
I've got short hair. I haven't got short hair
Has he/she/it got long hair? Yes, he/she/it has. No,
he/she/it hasn't.
He/she/it has got long hair. He/she/it hasn't got
long hair
Have we/you/they got straight hair? Yes, we/you/
they have. No, we/you/they haven't.
We/you/they have got straight hair. We/you/they
haven't got straight hair.
tPresent continuous in the third person singular,
first, second and third person plural: affirmative,
negative, interrogative and short answers
Is he/she playing the violin? Yes, he/she is. No, he/
she isn't.
What is he/she doing?
He/she is taking pictures. He/she isn't dancing.
Are we/you/they playing the trumpet?
Yes, we/you/they are. / No, we /you/they aren't.
What are we/you/they doing?
We/you/they're singing. We/you/they aren't singing.
tPresent simple of the verb to like + gerund:
affirmative, negative, interrogative
Do you like playing the violin? Yes, I do. / No, I don't.
I like dancing. I don't like dancing.
Do I like dancing? Yes, you do. / No, you don't.
You like reading. You don't like reading.
Does he/she/it like reading? Yes, he/she/it is. / No,
he/she/it isn't.
He/she/it likes singing. He/she/it doesn't like singing
Yes, we/you/they are. / No, we /you/they aren't.
We/you/they like singing. We/you/they don't like
tAsking about the weather
It's twenty degrees.
What's the weather like today? Today it's hot.
It's always/sometimes/never sunny in July.
tAsking about how to go to a place and the use of
the preposition by + means of transport
How do you/we/you/they go to school?
I/we/you/they go to school by…
How does he/she go to school? He/she goes to
school by …
tAsking about the time
What time do you go to school? o'clock, half past
tAsking about where people are
Where am I? You are in (the cinema) You aren't at
(the library).
tAsking about how to get to a place
How do I/you/we/you/they get to (the airport)?
I/you/we/you/they get to the airport by train.
How does he/she get there? He/she gets there
by bus.
tPossesive adjectives: his, her, our, your, their
tAdverbs of frequency: always/sometimes/never
tAdverbs of place: in, at
Merry Christmas: Christmas tree, letter, present,
Santa Claus, snowman
Mardi Gras: beads, costume, floats, masks, gold
Edinburgh International Festival: clown, dancer,
Scotland, show, singer, tourist, beautiful, cool, lots of.
Charlie Chaplin (UK) / Good luck symbols (UK) / Wellington boots (UK) / Winnie the Pooh (UK) / The London Tube
(UK) / New York City (USA) / Wombats (Australia) / Marching Band (USA) / Peanut butter jelly sandwich (USA)
Arts and Crafts: Drama, origami, the Mona Lisa. Music: Music notes. PE: Netball. Natural Science: The season, how
to take care of a pet, Let's make ice cream! Social Science: Jobs
sounds for "i": /I/ /i:/ /ai/
/b/ vs /v/
Contractions. It's
/g/ /h/ /s/ /w/ /ð/ /tʃ/
We will
with all
in the
Actions: to bake biscuits, to collect seashells, to hike,
to jog, to plant a tree, to play frisbee, to skateboard,
to ski, to surf.
Animals: chick, cockerel, cow, donkey, duckling, farm,
farmer, goat, grass, hen, horse, pig, sheep, turkey.
Birthdays: candle, card, man, person, to buy, to light.
Cardinal numbers: 31-100.
Clothes: belt, boots, coat, gloves, hat, headband,
polo shirt, pyjamas, scarf, shirt, shorts, slippers,
sweater, tie, umbrella, uniform, watch.
Countries: Bangladesh, China, France, India,
Indonesia, Italy, Turkey.
Food: beans, chippies, dish, fats, fish and chips,
hamburger, ketchup, mayonnaise, mushrooms,
orange juice, pasta, pear, peas, pizza, pulses, yoghurt,
Illnesses and injuries: backache, broken bone,
bruise, cough, cut, earache, flu, headache, medicine,
sore throat, stomach ache, sunburn, temperature,
Main vocabulary: birthday, cake, friends, party,
Money: coins, dollars, euro, money, notes, pound, to
Ordinal numbers: 1st - 31st.
Places in the city: bakery, bank, butcher's, chemist's,
church, football stadium, grocer's, newsagent's, petrol
station, police station, post office, town hall, traffic
lights, train station.
Routines: to have a snack,
to have dinner, to have lunch, to wake up.
Things that I have: camera, computer, diary,
flashlight, folder, glue stick, hairbrush, MP3 player,
paints, rucksack, sharpener, stickers, tent, toothbrush.
What date is it today?
Today is the 5th of July, 2019.
What date was it yesterday?
Yesterday was the…
tDiscussing health. Have got + an illness
What's the matter?
I've got a headache.
tPresent simple of the verb to hurt in the third
My/your/his/her/our/your/their/ leg hurts.
tense of the verb to be in the first, second
and third person singular and plural
Where were you yesterday?
I was/wasn't at…
Where was I/he/she yesterday?
I/he/she was/wasn't at…
Where were we/you/they yesterday?
We/you/they were/weren't at…
tPresent simple, the time and the use of the
adverbs of frequency
It's a quarter past three / a quarter to three.
Do you have lunch at…?
Yes, I do. / No, I don't.
How often to you read a book?
I read a book once a week / twice a month /
three times a year / every day.
tThe verb to have got and some and any
I've got an apple.
I've got some apples.
I haven't got any apples.
Have you got any apples?
Yes, I have. / No, I haven't.
tCan (Asking for permission)
Can I have a / an / some… please?
Yes, you can. / No, you can't.
adjective + er + then. The hen is smaller than…
more + adjective + than: The hen is more intelligent
than the …
as … as: Chicks are as small as …
tTalking about possession: Whose…? The saxon
genitive and the possessive pronouns: mine,
yours, his, hers, ours, yours, theirs
Whose guitar is this?
It's his Mum's guitar.
Whose glue stick is this?
It's mine/yours/his/hers/ours/yours/theirs.
continuous. Asking for a reason: Why are
you…? I'm … because
Why are you wearing a scarf?
I'm wearing a scarf because...
Asking about prices
How much is the hat?
It's €22.
tPast simple with regular verbs: affirmative,
negative, interrogative
Did you surf two days ago / last week?
Yes, I did. / No, I didn't.
Could and couldn't
I could / couldn't ski when I was two.
tAdverbs of frequency:
once a week, twice, three times, every day
Prepositional phrases: at night, in the afternoon, in
the evening, in the morning
Bonfire night: bonfire, fireworks, light, paper,
sparklers, to capture.
Independence Day: baseball, costume, crown,
Independence, parade, people, Statue of Liberty, to
celebrate, to declare, to decorate
Pancake Day: frying pan, Lent, pancake, plate, syrup,
to start, to toss
Happy 100th birthday! (UK) / Sneezing around the world / Money around the world / Hours around the world / Enjoy
your meal in the UK! / Ride a horse in Ascot! (UK) / Charities / Uniforms around the world / Winter Fun in New York
Arts and Crafts: Birthday cards
Social Science: Be healthy at home!, places, animals in the cinema, technology, where are my clothes from?
Maths: My daily routines
Natural Science: The food wheel, trees
/i:/ vs /i/
Actions: to call, to carry, to catch, to fall, to pass, to
show, to tell, to throw.
Camping: canoeing, compass, flask, flip-flops,
flippers, goggles, hiking, boots, snorkel, sunglasses,
sunscreen, swimsuit, towel.
Fairy tales: castle, dragon, dwarf, enchanted woods,
evil stepmother, fairy godmother, giant, king, knight,
monster, princess, wizard, to kiss, to poison, to rule.
Food: beef, broccoli, butter, cucumber, honey,
mashed potato, meatballs, olive oil, peach, pepper,
pineapple, plum, rice, salt, scrambled eggs, spinach,
tuna, to grow.
Gardening: allotment, compost, fertiliser, ham, herbs,
lamb, land, leftover, pie, plot, waste, fresh, minced, to
look after, to taste like, to rent.
Going shopping: basket, changing room, checkout,
customer, scales, shelf, trainers, trolley, wallet, window
shopping, cheap, expensive, to cost, to pay, to try on,
to weigh.
Jobs: actor, architect, astronaut, cashier, chef,
dentist, driver, fire fighter, football player, hairdresser,
journalist, judge, mechanic, police officer, singer, vet.
Measures: bargain, empire, feet, half price, imperial
system, inch, ink, length, loss, measurement, metric
system, owner, pound, sales, stone, to be in the red,
to save, to sell.
My subjects: arts and crafts, biology, chemistry,
English, Spanish, French, geography, German, history,
maths, music, PE, physics, science, Spanish, easy,
difficult, to learn about, to study.
Nationalities: Brazilian, British, Chinese, French, German,
Italian, Kenyan, Polish, Portuguese, Russian, Spanish.
Nature and the water cycle: beach, camel, cliff,
collection, condensation, desert, eastern, evaporation,
glacier, groundwater, island, liquid, mountain range,
north, ocean, precipitation, rocks, sand, tower, trip,
vapor, view, volcano, waterfall, waves, to camp, to
collect,to explore, to filter, to flow, to form, to recycle
to relax, to travel.
Routines: chores, to clean your room, to dry your hair,
to get undressed, to have a bath, to have a break,
to make your bed, to set the table, to take out the
rubbish, to sleep, to walk the dog, to wash the dishes,
to wash your face.
School: athlete, cheerleader, freshman, sophomore,
track and field, trade, to sew, to support, to work.
tStructure to be easy/difficult for someone (object
pronouns me, you, him, her, us, you, them)
Is maths difficult for me/you/him/her/us/you/them?
Yes, it is. / No, it isn’t.
English is easy for me/you/him/her/us/you/them.
tPast continuous
What were you/we/you/they doing at five o’clock
yesterday? I was/wasn’t studying English.
We/you/they were/weren’t studying French.
What was I/he/she doing at a quarter past two?
You were/weren’t playing football. He/she was/
wasn’t playing tennis.
tThe verb to like and the adverbs of quantity: a lot
of, any, a little, a few, many, much, some
He likes to eat a little/a lot of spinach.
He likes to eat all the spinach.
She’s got a lot of peaches. She hasn’t got many
plums. They haven’t got much olive oil.
adjective + est: She’s the tallest. He isn’t the
the most + adjective: It’s the most beautiful.
for the price and the weight
How much does it cost? It costs €299.
How much does it weigh? It weighs 987 kilos.
tToo much / too + adjective / too many /too much
/ enough
It costs too much. It’s too heavy/expensive.
I’ve got too many plums. There’s too much water.
I haven’t got enough money.
tTo want to do something
I/you/we/you/they want to/don’t want to wash the
Do you want to wash the dishes? Yes, I do. / No, I
He/she wants to doesn’t want to have a bath.
tTo need to do something
I/you/we/you/they need to don’t need to set the
table before having dinner.
He/she needs to doesn’t need to clean his/her room.
tPast simple with regular verbs: affirmative,
negative, interrogative
Did I/you ride a horse yesterday? Yes, I/you did. /
No, I/you didn’t. I/you rode a horse yesterday.
Did he/she sing yesterday? Yes, he/she did. / No,
he/she didn’t. He/she sang yesterday.
Did we/you/they swim yesterday? Yes, we/you/they
did. No, we/you/they didn't. We/you/they swam.
tIntention with going to in the first, second and
third person singular and plural
I’m going to travel to the desert. I’m not going to
travel to Asia.
Are you/we/you/they going to travel to the desert?
Yes, you/we/you/they are. / No, you/we/you/they
He/she is/isn’t going to travel to the desert.
tTalking about distance: How far is… ?
How far is it from the beach to the volcano? It’s 25
kilometres from the beach to the volcano.
Is the waterfall near the glacier?
Yes, it is. It’s near the glacier.
tToo / either
I/you/we/you/they want to do well in the exams.
He/she wants to do well in the exam too.
He/she doesn’t want to fall badly.
I/you/we/you/they don’t want to fall badly either.
simple to ask about manner. How do
you…? I + verb+ adverb of manner
How do I skate? You skate well.
How does he play the piano? He plays the piano
tAsking about nationality
What nationality are people from the USA?
People from the USA are American.
Should I/you/he/she/we/you/they wear sunscreen
when it’s sunny? Yes, you/I/he/she/we/you/they
tAdverbs of quantity: a lot of, any, a little, a few,
many, much, some
April Fool's Day: tricks, to advertise, to be related to,
to invent, to play jokes on somebody, to trick.
Canada Day: colonies, government, to organise.
Thanksgiving: cornbread, cranberry sauce, harvest,
pie, pilgrims, stuffing, to travel, to visit .
School and Sports in the USA / Delicious Shepherd's Pie (UK and Ireland) / The most beautiful building to many
people (USA) / Black Friday (USA) / Head Boys & Head Girls (UK and Ireland) / Hollywood (USA) / The Cliffs of Moher
(Ireland) / Dogwalking in New York (USA) / Canada Camps (Canada)
Social Science: School in the past, dentists and teeth worms, famous Fairy-tales, the water cycle, Oh no! I forgot!
Natural Science: Urban gardening, sleeping cycle, the Sun. Maths: Imperial System
/f/ /k/ /st/ /tr/ /eı/ /w/ /ks/ /l/ /s/
Come on!
all the
grammar in
the Teacher's
Cooking: apron, baking soda, chocolate chips,
cooker, flour, freezer, fridge, glass, grill, juicer,
microwave, mint, mixer, oven, over glove, recipe,
saucepan, teaspoon, tray, to add, to bake, to boil, to
burn, to chop, to fry, to mix.
Furniture: armchair, bean bag chair, bedside table,
bookshelf, contest, couch, curtains, desk, dresser,
duvet, furniture, mirror, pillow, rug, sheets, study lamp,
toy chest, to tidy up.
Health: bad posture, healthy diet, helmet, illness,
junk, food, obesity, pavement, screen time, seat belt,
unhealthy habits, fat, heavy, to exercise, to fasten, to
feel under the weather, to floss, to go to bed early, to
go to bed late, to recycle, to stretch, to take care of,
to wash your hands.
In the city: blocks, bridge, buildings, car park, city
centre, east, monument, museum, neighbourhood,
north, skyscraper, south, square, statue, tower, traffic,
university, west, zebra crossing, to visit.
Menu: bar, bill, bottle, bowl, cup, dessert, fork, jar,
knife, main course, napkin, packet, piece, plate,
restaurant menu, price, sauce, saucer, side order, soft
drink, spoon, starter, table manners, tip, total, to order.
Physical appearance: bushy eyebrows, fringe,
height, hooked nose, kilo, lips, metre, mole, oval
face, pointed nose, sideburns, spot, weight, wrinkles,
athletic, handsome, pretty, strong, weak.
Space: alien, asteriod, Earth, astronomer, captain,
comets, galaxy, Moon, planet, shooting star,
spaceship, space station, spacesuit, star, Sun, surface,
telescope, UFO, universe, to be made of, to explore,
to get out of, to land, to orbit, to stay, to take off.
Sports: archery, gymnastics, handball, jet-skiing,
rugby, scuba-diving, skydiving, table tennis,
white-water rafting, windsurfing, boring, exciting,
exhausting, risky, terrifying, to try.
Travelling: baggage reclaim, boarding pass,
check-in desk, departure gate, departure loung,
duty-free shop, hand luggage, information desk, lost
luggage, map, passport, queue, screens, security,
suitcase, travel guide, to pack, to unpack.
tThe verbs to seem and to look like in present and past
Yesterday she seemed sad. Today
she seems happy.
Yesterday she looked like a doctor.
Today she looks like a famous singer.
tAdverbs of degree (very, quite, too)
He's quite tall.
He's very tall.
He's too tall.
tWhen + present simple, subject + present simple
When you go to a restaurant, you eat.
Do you eat when you go to a restaurant?
Yes, I do. / No, I don't.
You should exercise.
You shouldn't eat a lot of junk food.
You should wear a hat when you play
in the sun.
You shouldn't eat too much sugar
because it's unhealthy.
tTo have to do something
I have to do my homework.
I don't have to clean my shoes.
Do you have to take out the rubbish?
Yes, I do. / No, I don't.
Must do something
You must wear a spacesuit.
tFuture with will
I will tidy up tomorrow.
Will you tidy up tomorrow?
Yes, I will. / No, I won't.
He's going to wash the dishes on Saturday.
He isn't going to wash the dishes on Saturday.
tIntention with going to
Is he going to wash the dishes on Saturday?
Yes, he is. / No, he isn't.
tPresent perfect with regular verbs and since and for
I've packed my suitcase.
I haven't packed my suitcase.
Have you packed your suitcase?
Yes, I have. / No, I haven't.
I've been here for half an hour.
I've been here since two o'clock.
tPast simple versus present perfect
Did she walk the dog last week?
Yes, she did. / No, she didn't.
Has she played football this week?
Yes, she has. / No, she hasn't.
tEver / never
Have you ever been to Australia?
I have never been to Australia.
tFirst conditional if + present simple, subject + will
Will the ice cream by tasty if you add
chocolate sauce?
Yes, it will. / No, it won't.
It will be tasty if…
She's cooking, isn't she?
She isn't cooking, is she?
You're strong, aren't you?
You aren't strong, are you?
It's easy, isn't it?
Midsummer's Day: evil spirits, forest, harvest, hill,
rose, sunrise, high, medieval, to worship.
New Year's Eve: countdown, midnight, resolution,
second, together, to hold hands.
St. Patrick's Day: Christianity, leprechaun, Patron
Saint, shamrock.
Don't do that! (Australia, Canada, UK, USA) / The Ascot dress code (UK) / London (UK) / Obesity (English-speaking
countries) / Trip to the Moon (USA) / Sleepovers (USA) / Driving on the left (Australia, New Zealand, UK) /
White-water rafting at the Grand Canyon (USA) / Yummy chocolate chip cookies (USA)
Maths: The bill
Arts and Crafts: Pop Art, Photography
Natural Science: Pollution and nature, the Solar System, the Great Barrier reef, soda volcano
Social Science: The history of furniture, Canals
/∫/ vs /t∫/
/a / and /eı/
/v/ vs /b
Animals: bee, beetle, cricket, crow, eagle, ladybird,
wasp, woodpecker.
Around the world: cathedral, dam, excursion, landmark,
mosque, pyramid, synagogue, temple, abroad, foreign,
golden, currency, landscape, sightseeing, structure,
tourism, ancient, modern, to book.
At the fair: bumper cars, candy floss, carousel,
fire-breather, haunted house, live-music, prize, ride,
roller coaster, street performer, ticket booth, to queue,
to spin, acrobat, circus, clown, lion tamer, magician, wig
to cheer, to entertain, to juggle, to perform, to tour.
Camping: campfire, campsite, first aid kit, kayaking,
marshmallow, match, mosquito repellent, path,
sleeping bag, stream, to put out, to set up,
Cinemania: adventure, awards ceremony, category,
comedy, director, entertainment, fan, makeup artist,
nomination, popcorn, premiere, producer, red carpet
role, romane, script, set, thriller, western, to come out,
to honour, to release
Do it yourself!: brick, DIY, hammer, hole, ladder, nail,
saw, screwdriver,tape measure, toolbox, sharp, to build,
to fix, to drill, to hammer, to hang up, to measure.
Inventions: air conditioning, barcode, bow and
arrow, contact lenses, lift, light bulb, steam engine,
typewriter, vaccination, vacuum cleaner, disease, to
come up with, to design, to experiment, to improve,
to prevent, to spread, to test.
Mother Nature: atmosphere, drought, earthquake,
endangered species, global warming, grassland,
greenhouse effect, habitat, heatwave, polar bear,
pole, rainforest, reserve, wildlife ecosystem, predator,
prey, to cut down, to fish, to hunt, to be extinct, to be
left, to survive, to trap.
Technology: account, click, data, headphones, inbox,
laptop, memory stick, mouse, network, password,
research, security question, speakers, touch screen,
username, video call, to plug in, to switch off/on, to
turn down/up, to type.
Versatile verbs: to cough, to hiccup, to hum, to
shiver, to sigh, to sneeze, to sweat, to wave, to whistle,
to yawn, to argue, to chat, to feel dizzy, to have a cold,
to laugh (at), to make up, to shout (at).
tPresent continuous with still and anymore:
He's coughing... He's still coughing!
She's yawning... She's still yawning!
He doesn't have a cold anymore
They aren't arguing anymore. They made up.
tPresent perfect with already and yet
They've already seen the temple
Have you seen the landmark yet?
No, I haven't seen the landmark yet.
tCountable and uncontable: Less / fewer … than.
a little / (a) very few
There is less ice in the UK than in…
There are fewer polar bears than in…
a little / (a) very few
There are very few wells in the village.
There is very little water in the village.
The passive voice
The typewriter was invented in 1867 by Christopher
The vaccination was invented to prevent diseases
from spreading
tReflexive pronouns: myself, yourself, himself,
herself, ourselves,
He's builing it himself
We can do it ourselves!
tSecond conditional:
If I had a a hammer, I would fix it.
tFuture Will
I'll use my tablet
tSo / Nor / Neither do I
I've got a tablet. So have I.
I can't remember my password. Neither/Nor can I.
All of/ none of/ neither of/ both of + personal
Both of them went on the bumper cars, but neither
of them went on the haynted house ride.
All of us went on the carousel, but none of us went
on the roller coaster
tTo start + gerund / to finish + gerund
When the clown finished juggling, the acrobat
started performing
tShall offers and suggestions
Shall I bring mosquito repellent?
Shall we set the tent up her?
tPossibility (may and might)
I/you/he/she/we/you/they may see a woodpecker!
I/you/he/she/we/you/they might need a first aid kit
tTalking about a film
When does the new western film come out?
What is it about?
tPresent continuous as future.
The films is coming out next week
tSimple reported speech They say that …. He said…
tPast perfect (had done)
By the time they had built… the British Empire was…
tPast habits with used to
Before the internet, people used to research info in
tConnecting clauses so… that, such… that
tStructure: verb + object + to-infinitive
What does he want us to do?
tLinking words: in order to, until, unless
Columbus Day: arrival, battle, crew, wreath, native, to
hope, to trade.
Martin Luther King Day: activist, civil rights, law,
spokesman, supporter, brave, inspiring, judged.
Day of Reconciliation: apartheid, blood, deal, pass,
race, proud, to fight, to forgive.
Speakers' Corner (UK) / Gap year (UK) / Greenpeace (CANADA) / David Unaipon (Australia) /Industrial Revolution
(UK) / The origins of the internet (US) / Cirque du soleil (CANADA) / The Oscars (USA) / Scouts (UK)
Natural Science: Why we yawn, the Greenhouse Effect, ant colonies,
Social Science: 7 Wonders of the World, history of animation
Physics: The science of flight
IT: How to type (qwerty)
PE: Learn about balance, motoric games and activities
Arts and Crafts: How to make a compass.
/ı/ vs /i:/
Contractions (I'd)
/a /
/a /
/ θ/ vs /ð/
Intonation in questions.
Also available
for standard level
English classes
Pupil’s Book
Primary Education
Pupil’s Book
Primary Education
Pupil’s Book
Activity Book
Teacher’s Resource Pack
t Teacher’s Guide with additional drills
t Teacher’s Resource Book
t Portfolio
t Starter Unit. Initial Evaluations
t Teacher’s Audio Pack with the Pupil’s
Book, the drills in the Teacher’s Guide
and the Teacher’s Resource Book
t Digital Pack
t Posters and Flashcards
t Puppet
t Presentation Box
t Website:
Primary Education
Pupil’s Book

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