Fifty Ways to Teach with Technology: Tips for ESL/EFL Teachers

Rated 5.00/5 based on 1 review
***UPDATED 2018***
From laptops to smartphones, IC recorders to video cameras, desktop software to cloud-based services, technological devices influence the way we teach. Whether you wish to use students’ mobile devices, conduct an effective & engaging lesson in a CALL lab, or simply expand your list of language learning websites, this book has a wide selection of ideas for you. More
Available ebook formats: epub
About Paul Raine

Paul has taught English as a foreign language in Japan since 2006, and obtained an MA in TEFL/TESL from the University of Birmingham in 2012. He has a wide range of experience in a variety of different teaching contexts, including conversation schools, junior and senior high schools, companies, and colleges and universities. He is particularly interested in integrating technology with English language pedagogy. He is currently developing a website for English learners (Apps 4 EFL,, and is the author of the Atama-ii Books multi-path adventure story Journey to Mars. He can be contacted on Twitter @paul_sensei, or via his personal homepage

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Reviews of Fifty Ways to Teach with Technology: Tips for ESL/EFL Teachers by Paul Raine

Graeme Hodgson reviewed on Aug. 10, 2015

5 stars!
(reviewed the day of purchase)
Graeme Hodgson reviewed on Aug. 10, 2015
(no rating)
This publication aims to be ‘all things to all people’, in the sense that it caters for those completely new to the idea of using technology in the classroom as well as those who may already be technophiles and have their own array of favourite tools and websites, yet who may still be unaware of some of the resources available. The fact that the 50 tips are subdivided into functional categories such as “Automatic Speech Recognition”, “Classroom Response Systems” and “Classroom Management Tools & Techniques” means it’s possible to experiment with different resources under one category before settling on one. However, I did feel that a content list/page at the beginning would have been useful for quick reference, enabling the busy teacher to quickly find the exact tool (s)he is looking for in preparation for a class. The guidelines and ‘best practices’ in the Introduction are very valid and should be carefully followed by those who are thinking of incorporating more technology into the classroom. In summary, a very useful resource that teachers of ESL/EFL worldwide will certainly benefit from!
(reviewed the day of purchase)
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