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The 6 Principles Quick Guide: Pack of 25
TESOL International Association

TESOL International Association

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The 6 Principles for Exemplary Teaching of English Learners
TESOL International Association Writing Team

TESOL International Association Writing Team

Deborah J. Short

Deborah J. Short, Ph.D. directs Academic Language Research & Training and delivers professional development on academic language, content-based ESL, and sheltered instruction. She co-developed the SIOP Model of sheltered instruction and has led research for the Carnegie Corporation of NY, Rockefeller Foundation, and U.S. Departments of Education and Justice. She served on TESOL’s Board of Directors and led the 6 Principles writing team.



Helene Becker
Helene Becker is the Director of English Learner Education in the Norwalk (Connecticut) Public Schools and has taught ESL to all ages in Connecticut, New York, and Hawaii. She was a Fulbright Scholar in Italy and is the author of Teaching ESL K-12: Views from the Classroom. Her current interests include training all teachers, grades K-12, in best practices for educating English learners.

Nancy Cloud

Nancy Cloud, Ed.D. is Professor Emerita in the Feinstein School of Education and Human Development at Rhode Island College in Providence. Her publications concern the design and delivery of effective instruction for English Learners in both ESL and Dual Language Programs and she regularly presents on these topics to teachers.



Andrea B. Hellman

Andrea B. Hellman, Ed.D. is Assistant Professor of TESOL/Linguistics at Missouri State University, where she directs the iELT-Ozarks Project, a National Professional Development grant. A recipient of the Christopher Brumfit Award, her research focuses on second language vocabulary attainment and the preparation of mainstream teachers for English learners. She is a Hungarian-English bilingual, an adult immigrant to the U.S.



Linda New Levine

Linda New Levine, Ph.D. consults for teachers of language learning children K-12. She has been an ESL teacher, a Staff Development Facilitator, Fulbright professor, and an assistant professor at Teachers College, Columbia University. She has written ESL curriculum and co-authored Teaching English Language and Content in Mainstream Classes.

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New Ways in Teaching Grammar, 2e
Connie Rylance and Andrea Kevech

Connie Rylance

Connie Rylance has taught ESL in business, intensive, and university programs for over 30 years. At Stanford University, she teaches spoken and written English to international graduate students and trains ITAs. She also does pedagogical consulting and coordinates an intensive English summer program for incoming graduate students.



Andrea Kevech Andrea Kevech has taught ESL both in the US and abroad. She currently teaches writing to international graduate students at Stanford University and composition and oral presentation to undergraduates at San Francisco State University. An ESL instructor for over 35 years, she also mentors MATESOL graduate students at SFSU.

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Engaging Research: Elementary
Judy Sharkey, Editor

Judy Sharkey, Editor

Judy Sharkey, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of Education at the University of New Hampshire, USA. Her research focuses on teacher learning and development in plurilingual/immigrant communities and is informed by critical social justice teacher education. She values collaborative research and curriculum development projects with teachers, students, and community members.

Holly Hansen-Thomas, Series Editor

Series Editor
Holly Hansen-Thomas is Professor of ESL and Bilingual Education at Texas Woman’s University. A two-time Fulbright Scholar, and successful grant writer/manager of approximately 7 million dollars in federal funding, she has worked with EL educators for decades. Her research interests include language awareness, ESL training for content area teachers, and academic language development.

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TESOL Voices: Young Learner
Fiona Copland and Sue Garton

Fiona Copland
Fiona Copland is Professor of TESOL at the University of Stirling, Scotland, where she is also Associate Dean for Research in the Faculty of Social Sciences. Fiona has taught English around the world and has been involved in teacher education for over twenty years. She has published widely in the field of young learners, materials development, teacher education feedback conferences, and linguistic ethnography.



Sue Garton
Sue Garton is Associate Professor of TESOL at Aston University, UK. She taught English in Italy for almost 20 years and has many years’ experience of working with language teachers from around the world. She has published widely in the areas of young learners, language policy, and classroom-based research.




Tim Stewart Series Editor: Tim Stewart has been a teacher-researcher in the TESOL field for 20 years. After an intriguing experience as the editor of Essential Teacher, he created the Communities of Participation in TESOL section for the TESOL Journal that he edited for six years. Tim teaches at Kyoto University in Japan’s ancient capital.

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The 6 Principles for Exemplary Teaching of English Learners
TESOL International Association Writing Team

TESOL International Association Writing Team

Deborah J. Short

Deborah J. Short, Ph.D. directs Academic Language Research & Training and delivers professional development on academic language, content-based ESL, and sheltered instruction. She co-developed the SIOP Model of sheltered instruction and has led research for the Carnegie Corporation of NY, Rockefeller Foundation, and U.S. Departments of Education and Justice. She served on TESOL’s Board of Directors and led the 6 Principles writing team.



Helene Becker
Helene Becker is the Director of English Learner Education in the Norwalk (Connecticut) Public Schools and has taught ESL to all ages in Connecticut, New York, and Hawaii. She was a Fulbright Scholar in Italy and is the author of Teaching ESL K-12: Views from the Classroom. Her current interests include training all teachers, grades K-12, in best practices for educating English learners.

Nancy Cloud

Nancy Cloud, Ed.D. is Professor Emerita in the Feinstein School of Education and Human Development at Rhode Island College in Providence. Her publications concern the design and delivery of effective instruction for English Learners in both ESL and Dual Language Programs and she regularly presents on these topics to teachers.



Andrea B. Hellman

Andrea B. Hellman, Ed.D. is Assistant Profess




What School Leaders Need to Know About English Learners
Jan Edwards Dormer

Jan Edwards Dormer

Jan E. Dormer, Ed. D., has extensive experience working with English learners and teachers in diverse countries and contexts. An immigrant language learner herself at age ten, Jan adds personal experience to her expertise in K-12 ELL education. Jan teaches in the graduate TESOL program at Messiah College, in Pennsylvania.



More Than a Native Speaker, 3e
Don Snow and Maxi-Ann Campbell

Don Snow

Don Snow holds an MA in English/TESOL from Michigan State University and a PhD in East Asian language and culture from Indiana University. He has taught language, culture, and linguistics for many years in the United States, Taiwan, mainland China, and Hong Kong, and has worked with a number of organizations that send volunteer teachers abroad. At present he is Director of Duke Kunshan University’s Language and Culture Center.



Maxi-Ann Campbell

Maxi-Ann Campbell received her MA in applied linguistics from Georgia State University. She has taught English and intercultural communication at universities in China, and she has served as a Global Academic Fellow at New York University Shanghai. She currently teaches academic writing at Duke Kunshan University. Her research focuses on native-nonnative speaker interaction in university settings and methods for improving native speakers’ attitudes toward and comprehension of nonnative speech.





Beyond Repeat After Me: Teaching Pronunciation to ELLs
Marla Tritch Yoshida

Marla Tritch Yoshida Marla Tritch Yoshida, M.A. in Linguistics, is a TEFL instructor and academic coordinator at the University of California, Irvine International Programs. She has taught English as a second language for 28 plus years in the U.S. and Japan and has done teacher training in the US, Japan, and Korea. She has taught the Teaching Pronunciation Skills class in UCI’s International Programs TEFL certificate program for more than a decade, in addition to similar classes for groups of teachers from Japan, Korea, Brazil, and Chile, and has given many presentations on teaching pronunciation at state and national conferences. She is especially interested in the use of visual and kinesthetic aids in teaching pronunciation.