Difference between number and amount (much / many). The English monetary system. Polite requests for goods. The question 'How much / many?'. (B) Assumed knowledge Numbers to 100. Greetings ('Good morning', etc.). 'Goodbye'. 'Please', 'thank you', 'here you are'.

A way of asking the 'name' of things in English (eg 'What's this called in English?'). The question 'Can you?' (Eg 'Can you buy apples at the?'). d) Requisite teaching aids Pictures or realia of common shop goods. Price tags. Real or toy English money. Pictures of the shops to be mentioned. It is not something KBS would like to discuss. e) role play cards.

A model dialogue. A dialogue on tape for listening comprehension, which is slightly different from the model dialogue. In this phase, new material is presented and practised; previously learned material is revised: A: What's this called in English? B: A (n). A: Thank you. These dialogues are built up from the teacher's cues and the students' suggestions: T: Which shop will we go to now? S: (eg) The greengrocer's. T: OK – what does the greengrocer say when you come in? S: Good afternoon, can I help you? (T writes on blackboard.) T: And what do you say? What do you want to buy? S: I'd like a pound of tomatoes. (T writes on blackboard.) (Etc. until the dialogue is finished.) In this way the teacher can check the students' understanding of the material, and the students can see how what they have been learning can be rearranged and used to obtain the goods they want.