French spring teaching resources

Free and paid teaching resources for French class. Great for FSL, Core French, and French immersion.

Spring is here! Spring fever hits students so hard every year, so it's a great idea to have some spring-themed French teaching resources ready to go for when the time is right.

To teach spring-themed vocabulary, or just to enrich students' existing vocab through exposure, word walls are a great tool to have on hand.

French spring vocabulary word wall - great for French immersion, FSL, and core French

Click here to find these French spring-themed vocabulary words.

To take vocabulary beyond exposure, students need practice. Bingo is a really fun way to help students review words while encouraging good listening skills. This Easter-themed game is full of spring vocabulary and coordinates really well with the word wall.

French Easter Bingo game - great for French immersion, core French, and FSL

Click here to find this Bingo game at my TpT store.

If you just need a quick and fun activity, this FREE spring word scramble is a great way to review spring-themed vocabulary. Puzzles like these are great to use as quiet activities after quizzes or tests!
French spring themed word scramble. Great for FSL, immersion, and core French.

Grab the spring freebie here.

Find more spring resources, including another FREE resource at my TpT store here.

Want some ideas for songs, crafts, and more spring-themed resources?

Check out my Pinterest page for French spring teaching ideas.

Have a great spring! 

Save yourself from grading stress

How to save time and stop grading so many papers!

Spending too much time grading? With constant meetings, conferences, growth charts, progress reports, collaborative planning, curriculum writing, and everything else on their plates, it's amazing that teachers find any time to grade. Before moving to a lower grade, I taught high school for 8 years, and that often meant 150+ students, 5 classes to prep, and no time to do anything. Here's what I figured out to streamline the grading process in my classroom.

1. Don't grade everything!

It took me so many years to be okay with this, because I just felt like if I didn't give a grade for it, they wouldn't do it. Sound familiar?

Picture this: I was teaching 150 students, giving weekly quizzes, grading bellwork, grading homework, and then trying to plan engaging lessons. On top of that, we were discouraged from giving zeros, so I was following up with students who were not doing their homework, almost chasing them to get them to do it.

There was just no way to get it all done, and I was at the end of my rope. Then, a colleague suggested I stop grading homework. My reaction : WHAT !?! If I don't grade it, they won't do it. Well, guess what? They didn't stop doing it, because after I stopped grading homework, their grade was more dependent upon their understanding of the material. If they didn't take responsibility for their practice outside of class, they wouldn't do as well on the assessments, and their grades would reflect that.

Here's what I did instead:

Everyday during bellwork, students would put their homework on the corner of their desks. I like to make homework packets, so they would just open to the page they had completed. I would take attendance and then pass through the room stamping their completed homework. We would take a few minutes to correct it together, and then I would pick up the packet at the end of the unit. They would get a few points for completing it outside of class, I would get more free time, and on top of it all, I could offer immediate feedback and answer questions on the homework daily. Guess what else happened? Their quiz scores got better!

2. Look at the big picture.

When you correct papers, do you grade each and every mistake? Do you correct a verb conjugation even though your students are not writing at that level yet? Do you feel the need to edit every sentence on the paper? Stop! Not only is it time-consuming, but you are making corrections they won't even understand. I get it, because I do the same thing. Sometimes I would correct so much that I felt like a copy editor, and guess what... they made the same mistakes the next time, because they weren't ready to learn that skill. Take a breath, put down the red (or pink or purple or aqua) pen, and only make the corrections for the skills your students are practicing on the assignment. If you haven't taught a concept, is it going to benefit the student if you correct the mistake? If not, let it go.

How to save time grading papers. You don't have to grade everything!

3. Have students peer edit first.

If you have essays (or even paragraphs) to grade, it will save you a lot of time if you let students do peer edits before you pick up the final copy. You will still find some mistakes that are natural for the level of your students, but students should be able to avoid careless mistakes such as incorrect plurals, wrong verb endings, or (for French teachers) those random English words that they have Frenchified. :)

4. Schedule assignments that fit with your schedule.

If you teach multiple levels, look at your schedule as a whole when assigning projects, big assignments, or a long test. You should plan to collect only the work you can grade before losing your sanity. It is okay to collect essays from your French 4 one week and to do some review with French 1 so that their test doesn't fall on the same day as that essay is due.

5. Use apps that are self-grading.

Students love their phones and tablets, so have them practice with apps that check their work. You'll have less to grade, they'll have more fun with technology, and it might even touch a learning style that you would not have reached with a paper-pencil homework assignment.

My favorite apps?

Boom Learning

These digital task cards are self-checking, fun, and provide immediate feedback. Students can practice over and over, then you can see their progress. Plus, they can be played on computers, phones, and tablets with modern browsers, so students can use them just about anywhere. 

Digital French task cards from Boom Learning for passé composé with avoir and être


This app is great, because you don't even have to create the study sets if you don't want to. You can set up a class and monitor students from there.  You can give students the vocabulary words and have them create their flashcards. They can even share sets with friends. To make it more fun, create a "Quizlet Stars" bulletin board and post the top scorers from time to time. Don't worry about student privacy. They don't use their real names. Just make sure you create a list of their usernames. ;)

Before a quiz, you can suggest they use this to study from rather than printing out another set of words for them. Afterall, you already gave them the words, so why make twice the work on your part?

6. Use rubrics.

This makes grading so much easier. Whether it is a project, an essay, a presentation, or a speaking task, using a rubric allows you to quickly grade the key components of the assignment without getting too caught up in the little mistakes. Remember, you should be grading for the skill you are assessing, so don't focus on every little error. A rubric will help you stick to the concepts you are working with.

7.  Pick a designated grading time and stick to it.

For me, if I don't have a set time to do it, it just piles up. So every year, I decided on a time that I would stay late and grade, and I just blocked that afternoon off. I would shut the door to minimize interruptions so I could really focus for one hour. Once I began using some of the methods above, I was able to finish the majority of my grading for the week in that one hour. Yes, I sometimes had long tests and projects to grade, but since that didn't happen every week, I wasn't burned out. It was manageable, and that is the goal, right?

What about you? Do you have any great ideas for saving time? Leave them in the comments below!

5 ways to increase enrollment in your foreign language class

How to increase student enrollment in French class

Enrollment time will be coming up soon, and when I taught high school French, that was always a really stressful time for me. Not having enough students enrolled sometimes meant teaching a class I really didn't want to teach so I'd have a full schedule. Sometimes it meant that my class became a dumping ground for the students who enrolled late and didn't get into the other elective classes. Sometimes students who really wanted my class couldn't take it because it conflicted with other classes they really needed.

No matter what the cause, enrollment time can really stress out a language teacher. Here are some ways I increased enrollment in my French classes.

1.  Offer information to students and families on the importance of French.

Where I live, there are quite a lot of Spanish speakers, so naturally parents encourage their children to take Spanish. I get it. Hey, I took Spanish, too! A lot of parents and students don't understand how important French is. After all, it's an official language in Canada, and as Canada and the U.S. are important trading partners, that makes it a very important language in the U.S. as well. If you are in Canada, it's likely that French is not as hard to sell as it is in the U.S., but you still want to make sure that students continue to take French for as many years as they can.

Because families might not always see how French can be helpful, I would prepare information to send home to families of incoming high schoolers. Then, thanks to my principal who encouraged me to grow my program, I visited the middle school, talked to the incoming students, and sent that information home to their parents. From my first year to my second at that school, my enrollment doubled! I started that job with only 3 sections of French. By the time I left, I had a full schedule and they hired a second French teacher!

2.  Entice them with decorative projects.

Click here to read how projects help increase enrollment in French class.

Mardi Gras mask we made in class a few years ago

One of my favorite parts of teaching French has always been the projects. While they have clear learning goals and can be very effective teaching tools, they are fun to do! Students want to have fun, and since kids are walking past your room everyday, why not give them a view of what they could do if they were in your class? You can display formal assessment projects or make artwork such as Mardi Gras masks or Eiffel Tower models.

Find 5 beginner French vocabulary and grammar projects here.

3.  Work with your Spanish teacher colleagues.

I frequently hear from teacher friends that the students choose Spanish because it's easier, more fun, or the Spanish teacher doesn't give homework. Luckily, I always had amazing Spanish-teacher colleagues and we worked in collaboration rather than competing with one another. If you can work together to try to align your course expectations and homework expectations, that's great! Sometimes that isn't a realistic expectation, so all you can do is make your class the best that you can. Remember, even if more students enroll in Spanish, it does not mean that you aren't an amazing teacher!

4.  Take your time to teach the basics.

I don't know if French is harder than Spanish, because I learned Spanish as a French speaker, so it was already really easy for me! However, I do hear this from people everywhere. It is true that French spelling takes a while to master, and all those silent letters don't make it easy on our students. Don't feel rushed to get through a curriculum, teach all your units, or follow an unrealistic pacing guide in your textbook. Take time to teach classroom phrases, practice a lot of basic speaking, and help your students acquire listening proficiency before jumping into verb conjugations.

If they can't speak or understand basic phrases, they just are not ready to start filling out a ton of verb charts. Not only will they not excel, they will be bored. For a lot of us, enrollment isn't just getting the students that first year. We need them to come back for French 2, 3, 4 and beyond. They won't do it if all they do is conjugate verbs.

5.  Have fun in class, and speak a lot of French!

It is okay to relax and have fun. French is great, because part of your job is to teach them to talk, so spend a lot of time talking. I remember once when a French 2 student came to me at the end of the hour to tell me how much fun class was that day since we didn't do anything. Typical student comment, right? I just smiled, because actually, we had done a lot, she just didn't see it.

I had told them a story about something that had happened to me over the weekend. By that point, I didn't speak any English in class, so that five minute story turned into a ten minute story with their questions. After that, I sat on my stool and just asked them random questions about their weekends. That probably took another ten minutes. When they were done, they did the around the world activity from my passé composé speaking cards. By the time we finished all of this, they only had ten minutes left of class, so we did a quick-write where I had them write as much about their weekends as they could in five minutes. We shared a few and it was time to go.

French passé composé speaking task cards

Passé composé speaking cards

See, students love to learn, they just don't always want to it to feel like learning. The more we can do to make the learning feel natural, the better. Learning a language happens first orally. Perfecting the language can involve worksheets, verb charts, and textbooks. If we strive to make the learning more natural, it will be more fun. If it's more fun, more students will want to take our classes. An added bonus? Teaching is just a much better job when you're having fun with what you're doing, right?

Why I use self-evaluations with secondary students

Why I use self-evaluations with secondary students

I love using self-evaluations with my students to encourage them to think reflectively on how they can improve. I find that it is a great way to encourage student responsibility, and self-evaluation activities are great tools to come back to if you need to have a conference with a parent, a quick chat with an under-performing student, or a meeting with an administrator to discuss student progress.

I've taught 6th-12th grade, so I don't always use the same type of self-evaluations, but I still want to help foster this important skill with middle schoolers. An 11-year-old is not going to think the same way as a 17-year-old, but that doesn't mean that a sixth grader can't think reflectively about his/her progress.

Why should you use self-evaluations with your students?

1.  You're encouraging autonomy.

Ever have those students who won't do anything unless you are right there to make sure they do? With a self-reflection piece, the students will see that staying on task is their responsibility. Will they always work without a teacher nearby? Not always, but often they will recognize that they need to change their behavior, and that takes away a little of the classroom battle.

2.  You'll motivate students to do better.

By asking students to think about what they like and don't like about your class, or what they can do well and not so well, you are giving them the first steps to build on their strengths. Because they have thought about what they struggle with, they will then need to think about how to get help when needed. By also focusing on what they do well, students might identify a particular study aid that helps them.

3.  You're asking them to take ownership of their learning.

Have you ever had a student get mad at you for "giving" them a bad grade? Me neither!
No, seriously, how many times have you explained that you don't give grades, but the students earn them? No matter how you explain it, there will always be a student who refuses to acknowledge his/her part in the whole thing. So, when that student checks on his/her self-evaluation that he/she never does homework, it is really easy to pull that sheet out and talk about how the grade came to be. Now, if that student never does homework but reports that he/she does everything? Well, now you can have a talk about what is really going on.

4. Your students will understand their level of success. 

When your students reflect upon their grades, the effort put forth, and the areas of improvement, it helps them see the big picture. Students are able to see where they are and that enables them to see where they want to go. While it may seem obvious that a student should do his/her work in order to get a grade, that is often lost on students, which is why so many students make a last ditch effort to get extra credit when they have not done the regular work. Sometimes, seeing their efforts on paper helps them understand why they have the grade or the level of understanding that they do.

5. You've got documentation for conferences with parents or administration.

If you've got a tough cookie in your class (and who doesn't?), then you for sure want to make sure that you've got yourself covered. These forms are so handy to pull out when an angry parent is claiming that the bad grade is all your fault. They are great to show an administrator who comes in your room when that same student just will not work. It shows you are trying. It shows you care. It shows that the child's education is your responsibility and the child's.

To start students thinking reflectively, I have always used this form with my 6th graders. It is simple and to the point.

Self-evaluation form for secondary students

After a few years in middle school, most students take more ownership of their learning and are ready to think about how they can improve. I used this form when I taught 8th grade.

Student self-evaluation forms for secondary classes

With high schoolers, it is really important that they look at their strengths and weaknesses so that they  can address concerns while also using their strengths to help them to their best. I used this form when I taught high school.

Self evaluation forms for secondary students

Click here to see all three forms.

Do you want to know how you're doing? Have students fill out a teacher report card and use their comments to guide your self-reflection. You'll find out some interesting things about yourself, and because it's anonymous, you'll get honest answers.

Get feedback from your students with this teacher grade card.

Get the FREE teacher report card here.

Making the most out of leftover class time

managing leftover classtime

One thing I've learned as a teacher is that things just don't always go as you planned. Maybe there was a fire drill right in the middle of the class and now you only have eight minutes left, so teaching that lesson is not going to happen. Maybe there was an assembly, and out of your three French 1 classes, you're only going to see one today. Maybe one class just works faster. Maybe it's the last few days before winter break, kids have taken their finals, but they still come to your class to do ... what? What do you do when you have extra time, but teaching a structured lesson doesn't make sense or is discouraged by administration? The reasons for classes getting out of sync go on and on. Some days, you just have to have a quick activity to fill in that extra time. That's why it is so important to have some ready-to-use activities for just these days. Here are some of my go-to activities.

To practice verbs:

1.  Charades

This one requires so little prep that you can use it in a pinch. Just pass out index cards or small slips of paper and give one (or a few) to each student. On each card, have students write a verb you've learned. Take a minute to pull out duplicates, then put them in a box that students can draw from. Call a student up to the front to act out the verb while the others guess.

2.  Montrez-moi

We play this one a lot with our verbs. I call out random vocabulary words and have the students show me the word in action. It's fun, requires no prep, and gets out the wiggles that even big kids get.

3. Conjugation drills

Do these on the board as a competition or with individual whiteboards. If you don't want to stick to verbs, you can just do a quick spelling review with any unit vocabulary you're teaching.

To practice speaking:

4. Speaking cards

Use French speaking prompts to fill extra class time

Pass out speaking cards and have students question one of their neighbors or have one student at a time ask his/her question to the class. Have more time? Do a concentric circles activity where students form two circles, one inside of another. Each student will pair up with the partner in front of him/her, then students take turns asking their questions. When both partners have answered, the outside circle moves one partner to the right, and the questions continue.

Find tons of speaking cards here!

5.  Turn and talk

Put up silly images and ask students to turn and describe the image to a partner. I have a huge slideshow of funny images I've found that I can just pop open anytime I need to. It took me about 30 minutes to create, but I can use it in a pinch anytime, and I made it years ago! And no, it's not in my TpT store, because the images aren't mine to share. :)

6.  Skits

These are great if you have an entire class period extra with one of your preps. Teach three sections of French 2, but you see one of them more than the others this week? Have students create skits. This is fun, no-prep, and keeps classes in sync.

Ideas for skits:

  • Use a vocab theme. Maybe you're studying food-related vocabulary. Have students role play waiter and customer, or do a dinner-time skit at the family table.
  • Do a vocab challenge. Post three to five MUST-USE words on the board and require each group to incorporate the words into their skits.
  • Put themes or topics in a hat and have groups randomly choose.
  • Have students propose a list of themes. Write them on the board and let groups choose their topics.

To practice writing:

7. Journal entries

Weekly journal entries have always been in my lessons, and when my schedule is disrupted, that day might become journal day. It's easy to skip a class if need be, because they aren't missing direct teaching or a structured practice activity. If you find yourself with a few minutes to spare after the journals, ask a few students to share.

Need journal topics? Get them here.

8. Snowball writing

These are so much fun to do when students have some proficiency. I don't usually do this until about the middle of the second year. To start, give the class a story starter (or use those turn and talk images). Give students a few minutes to write about the topic. I usually give about 3-4 minutes, but it will depend on student proficiency and the time you've got to spend. At the end of the time limit you've chosen, have students ball up their papers (like snowballs) and toss them in the air. Then, each student will find a new paper and continue the story. You can continue as long as time allows. Take a few minutes to share, because the stories are usually hilarious!

To have fun:

9. Music videos

There are so many videos available on Youtube. If you can access this readily at school, then it takes seconds to pull up a video to watch. Try to choose a song you're familiar with so you can discuss it afterwards. If students aren't proficient enough to analyze the lyrics, you can still introduce them briefly to the artist and tell a bit about his/her background. My students LOVE watching videos, and introducing them to the diversity of the French-speaking world is so easy this way!

Find some French videos at my Pinterest board here.

10. Lip sync contest

In foreign language class, music is a great tool to help students learn idiomatic expressions, practice listening comprehension, and gain cultural awareness. If your students have already learned some songs, of if they are comfortable reading lyrics of popular French songs they might already be familiar with in English (like Vive le Vent), then a lip sync contest can be a ton of fun. Just put on the music, get some contestants, and if you really want to have fun, have some students play celebrity judges.

Related : Bring music into your classroom!

To get organized:

11. Binder organization

Give students time to clean out those binders! If you're anything like me, you use a lot of vocabulary and grammar packets. These are so handy, and they can be great sources of information, but they can get quite heavy in a binder with a lot of other subjects. When students begin struggling to find papers quickly, your instructional time gets eaten up, so taking time to keep students organized really saves time in the long run.

Don't want students to throw out those old packets? Keep a file folder for each student in a file drawer or milk crate and they can grab them when they need them. This way, they aren't carrying around packets you've finished, but they can still access them before big exams.

12.  Organize or decorate your room

Some days, it is just nice to put on music and tidy up your classroom. I'm not saying you should just put students to work when your schedule gets out of whack, but once in a while, letting students hang posters, seasonal decorations, or make bulletin boards will give your students a feeling of ownership in their classroom. Plus, it frees up your planning time to make great lessons or grade papers. I'd call that a win-win. :)

What are your favorite ways to use those extra minutes of classtime?

French speaking activities for Christmas

French teaching ideas for Christmas

Christmas is such a fun time to be a teacher, but it's also really stressful. Snow days, finals, schedule changes, and excited students make this month especially hard.

Quick and ready-to-use activities are a must, but you still want to keep teaching, so find some things that are engaging, interesting, and perfect for the season. Students love speaking activities, and I think they are a huge stress-reliever when things are super-busy.

Here are some of my favorite speaking activities for Christmas.

1. Speaking cards

Speaking cards are always a favorite in my class, and this set is really versatile! There are 64 cards in all with a mix of basic cards for beginners and more advanced cards for levels 2 and up. 15 cards are specific to Christmas and the rest are winter-themed.


2. J'ai... qui a ...?

This game is so great for listening comprehension, and it's a good tool for visual learners! Two vocabulary sheets are included : a sheet with French/English translations and a sheet with the images shown below.

Here's how the game works:

The object of the game is to go full circle with all of the cards. The player with "J'ai la première carte" starts and the game ends with "Qui a la première carte." Students listen for their word, and when they hear it, they'll say "J'ai + the image shown on their card" then ask "Qui a + the second image on their card?"

It includes 30 cards so it can be played in big classes. In classes with more than 30 students, simply pair up a few students, and in classes with less than 30 students, some students will have two cards.


3. Find Someone Who...

This is one of ther quickest ways to get students speaking, and all that movement is a huge bonus! This activity is in my Christmas pack, full of other fun ways to practice their Christmas terms!


Find all my Christmas resources here.

An entire year of French 1 Resources!

It's hard to teach beginning French students!  They need so much structured practice in order to master those basic skills. Speaking doesn't come naturally for them, spelling is not easy, and they often freak out if you try to speak too much French from the start. Whether you're a veteran teacher, a new teacher, or somewhere in between, you need to have a ton of supplementary materials to reach all your learning styles.

Here are some of my favorite resources for French 1 classes:

1.  School supplies 

You need to get your students speaking and listening right away, and a logical place to start is with school supplies. They will use that vocabulary every day they are in your French class, so start with the basics! The speaking activities are geared towards the newest beginners, making the activities really accessible for hesitant speakers.
French speaking and writing activities for subject pronouns, avoir conjugations, plural nouns, and school supplies.

J'ai qui a... ? speaking and listening game for French school supplies

French partner speaking activity for school supplies and the verb avoir

2. Adjectives

This bundle is HUGE! I mean it! It has over 500 pages of resources for teaching adjectives. There are games, speaking activities, projects, an adjective dictionary, plus a printable packet and accompanying PowerPoint show that are available in English or, if you want to use it with more proficient students, there is an all-French version of the packet AND the PowerPoint! Also includes a packet of speaking and writing activities for comparative and superlative adjectives. Take a peek here:

Speaking and writing activities for French comparative and superlative adjectives

3.  Scoot games and task cards

These are by far my favorite games to play, because students NEED to move! It helps them concentrate, it keeps them from getting bored, and did you know that movement helps them learn? So, it's not just for fun, it is effective! (But it is fun, too). Here's a peek at my avoir/être Scoot game:

Scoot game for French beginners using verbs avoir and être

You can get all the French 1 scoot games here.

4. Weather 

Again, this is something you can teach early and use over and over in your class. From colors to clothing to seasonal topics, the weather terms come back over and over.

Speaking and writing weather activities for French teachers

5. Projects

I'm not crazy about tests. It bores me to sit in a quiet room all day. To be honest, it kind of weirds me out. However, watching student presentations (that I can grade on the spot) or admiring my students' projects makes me smile. Plus, real-life learning helps students retain that information so much better, it's more fun for them, and students will get sentimemental when they remember fun projects they did in your class. Can you say that for a test?

6. Speaking cards

Students need to speak. They did not take French class to spell verbs on paper. They just didn't. Hesitant speakers need structured activities like the ones found in these speaking cards. Students will thrive with the chance to move, and even your shy speakers will enjoy speaking when the activities are not intimidating. Here's a peek at some cards for practicing -ir and -re verbs.

French -ir and -re verbs speaking activity

7. Reading comprehension

Students need to be able to read texts containing words they don't know, but they need those texts to be accessible. My reading comprehension packets contain 10 reading passages each, and each reading passage has 3 differentiated levels of questions, making it a friendly resource for struggling learners and the most-advanced beginners.

Differentiated French reading passages and comprehension questions for beginning students.

8. Food

We all love to eat, right? The food unit is always my favorite, and the kids love learning food vocabulary. It's even more fun if you have a food tasting day. :)

French food unit speaking and writing acitivities for beginners. Great for French 1 or core French.

Want to have a year's worth of materials and monthly updates?

You can get all of these resources in one huge bundle! That's right, get all of these and many more. In fact, an entire year's worth! I add to it a few times a month, and I will until it is complete. Right now, there are over 3500 pages of activities for French 1!

Once it's done, it will be complete curriculum with a pacing guide and all the resources for French 1 needed to teach that curriculum. It will be a great stand-alone resource or as a really useful supplement to an existing curriculum.

As it is a work in progress, it is currently available for a fraction of the final cost, but every time I add new resources, the price increases. If you are looking for a complete French 1 resource that has engaging materials that actually work, this is it!

So, what do teachers have to say about this resoure and the individual bundles you'll find in this year-long resource? Here are some teacher comments:

"I cannot express how much I love these resources! I've just gone back to teaching after staying home for 15 years. These are such a huge help! Merci beaucoup!!!"

"I have bought several of Mme R's resources before and I find them very helpful. I have been teaching French for many years, but I can really use some new strategies for working with vocabulary retention and I know that these will help. Merci!!!"

"As a beginning French teacher, this is incredible. I cannot tell you how much stress this has lifted from me!!! Merci merci!!"

"Can't say enough how much I appreciate your resources. Hope to see a huge French 2 bundle in the not too distant future!"

"This is an excellent bundle of projects... I particularly like how easily I can adapt my own scores to the included rubrics and project descriptions."

"Love ALL your verb resources! Great no prep lessons for immersion and core. Merci beaucoup!!"

"What a great bundle!!! I am ALWAYS looking for ways to incorporate reading starting in 6th grade. I love how there are three different versions because I can differentiate for kids who are struggling. Please continue to make more of these!!"

"Another great grammar acquisition resource. I love the variety of activities and how they support language acquisition. It is a great way to incorporate grammar instruction in an immersion setting."

Find the French 1 bundle here.

In the bundle, you'll find :

Grammar and vocabulary packets
Speaking activities and assessments
Reading comprehension activities
Guided paragraphs
Writing rubrics
Board games
Bingo games
Scoot games
Task cards
Digital task cards from Boom Learning℠
Word Walls
Exit tickets