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Available courses

This course covers the 1500-year history of the English language, from its remote Indo-European origin as a dialect to the present day as an international language. It provides substantial information about the English language at different periods using the main theoretical and technical concepts of historical linguistics. It discusses how external historical factors such as politics, socio-economics, and culture cause internal historical changes in terms of its phonology, morphology, syntax, and semantics throughout the different historical periods of the development of the English language.
This course deals with approaches and methods being used in teaching English as a second language (ESL) / as a foreign language (EFL). It discusses the  and theories of language learning and demonstrate teaching practices using various methods and approaches for adult and young learners of English (ELS/EFL). It also tackles some important aspect of teaching practices such as classroom management, Instructional material design and lesson planning.

Welcome to the Second Chance Corner, your opportunity to catch up and secure a passing final grade! Life happens, and we understand that sometimes quizzes or exams get missed or don't go as planned. This section is designed to give you another chance to demonstrate your knowledge and skills.

This course teaches the basics of writing skills with special emphasis on creating technical documents being used in business and academic settings - particularly in the field of Agriculture.  It will train students on how to write different business letters, proposals, reports, technical descriptions/instructions, graphic aids, and other types of documents circulating inside and outside of the business organization. 

This course surveys the 1500 years history of the English language, from its origins as a dialect to the present day as an international language. It also focuses on larger social concerns about language use, variety, and change; the relationship between spelling and pronunciation; the notion of dialect and variation across geographical and class boundaries; the arguments concerning English as an official language and the status of standard English; the role of the dictionary in describing and prescribing usage; and the ways in which words change meaning, as well as the manner in which English speakers have coined and borrowed