This guest post is by Jackie Bolen. University jobs in Korea are some of the best English teaching jobs in the world. The top ones offer such benefits as: five months of paid vacation housing allowance 12 teaching hours per week minimal paperwork and meetings an all-around stress-free time! Sounds great, right? It is! I’ve worked
Teaching in Korea is becoming increasingly competitive. The number of native English teachers applying for jobs here, especially in the bigger cities.To land a good job, you need to make sure that you stand out from the crowd, and an online TEFL course certificate will certainly do that. Find out how here.
Native English teachers teaching in a public school in Korea will most likely be teamed up with a Korean co-teacher(s). How does co-teaching actually work? What are the dynamics? This informative article by Stephanie explains all this and more.
This informative piece is by Stephanie. Stephanie is a storyteller, yoga enthusiast and wandering soul who recently settled in Korea for her second round of teaching. Here are several ways to make working with a co-teacher a valuable experience.
Teaching in Korea comes in many different shapes and sizes with one big distinction coming between public and private schools. What are the differences? Here Stephanie goes through some of the differences between both types of teaching jobs.
This opinion piece is by Gareth Williams. Gareth, an avid blogger, cyclist, and traveller, spent four years working as an EFL teacher in Busan before moving on to teach in Spain. Here he shares with us an original perspective on the beauty of Busan.
This opinion piece is by Jonathan Paul. Jon, a veteran in the field of TESOL, has spent the past several years teaching English in England, Korea, and Taiwan. Here he hopes to help new ESL teachers by comparing and contrasting his experiences in Korea and Taiwan.
The Korea Association of Teachers of English (KATE) is holding its annual international TESOL conference in Seoul this July. Renowned guest speakers such as Diane Larsen-Freeman (University of Michigan) will be discussing current perspectives on teaching English.