Teaching English as a Global Language

Course Available
2 Units
Online Self-Paced

Course Description

Teaching English Language with the World in Mind

In this course, students will explore the complexity of teaching English as a Global Language and understand its implications for teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages in international contexts. Students will learn about the social, economic, cultural, and institutional contexts that influence English language teaching and learning in countries where English is not spoken as a native language.

Course Details

Number of Units: 2.0 units of graduate level extension credit(s) in semester hours

Who Should Attend: This course provides continuing education to recent college graduates, career changers and educators who wish to develop their competencies in field of TESOL.

Course Materials: Text, Teaching and Assessing EIL in Local Contexts Around the World (ESL & Applied Linguistics Professional Series) by Sandra Lee McKay and James Dean Brown. This book is available at your local bookstore or online at Amazon.com, Kindle version is available for rent or purchase at a more affordable price.

Technical Requirements

Course Options

Course Date Units Price
ELTS-X703 – 038 Start now, you have 180 days to complete this course once enrolled 2 $307

Teaching English as a Global Language

Start now, you have 180 days to complete this course once enrolled
2
$307
Online Self-Paced
Carolina Rostworowski

Once you have enrolled in your course, log in to your account to access the course Welcome Letter, which includes directions on how to access the Online Orientation and your online course.

What You Will Learn

  • Relate the role of English as a global language to developments in learning and teaching in a range of international contexts
  • Understand the complex ways in which the concept of “native speaker” is shifting
  • Frame the standards for English language teaching from a global perspective
  • Analyze the role of culture in teaching English as a global language
  • Reflect on the methodology of teaching English as a global language
  • Engage in rethinking goals and approaches for language teaching in a global context
  • Conduct a case study of English language teaching in an international context

Instructors

Professional development courses offered by the University of San Diego’s Division of Professional & Continuing Education are taught by faculty that possess a depth and breadth of academic and real-world professional experience.

Why USD?

PCE nurtures key partnerships on the local, national and international level to better serve working professionals who seek to enhance or build their careers, as well as with their employers to help achieve their highest value and potential. Contact us today to learn more.

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Learning Method Information

Courses offer a convenient, yet rigorous style of learning that allows you to structure your education to suit your schedule while keeping you on pace toward achieving your educational.

Online Self-Paced

Our online self-paced courses are similar to online fixed-date courses, but are designed to give you a six-month period from time of enrollment to complete all assignments. Like fixed-date courses, online self-paced courses are asynchronous, meaning that you can work on your assignments anytime; the difference being there are no assigned due dates in self-paced courses. Your instructor will provide feedback via written responses on your assignments and exams. Grades are based on completed projects, assignments and exams.

How is the self-paced course structured? Like fixed-date courses, online self-paced courses are asynchronous meaning that you can work on your assignments anytime; the difference being there are no assigned due dates in self-paced courses. The content is divided into three or seven learning modules. Each module will cover one or more topics. Within each of the learning modules, you can expect the following components:

  • Module introduction that outlines what you can expect to learn in the module.
  • Required readings (textbook, articles, journals, websites, etc.) and presentations (audio and/or video).
  • Assignments (which may include: written assignments, quizzes, blogs, etc.) based on the readings and presentations.
  • Module conclusion to review the topics and what you should have learned.
  • Typically, there is a final project, paper, or exam due in the last module that culminates all of the topics covered in each of the learning modules. You’ll find that the design of the learning modules has a rhythm to help you manage your time in the course.

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