Better Safe than Sorry

Theresa Dash - author of the lesson   Theresa I December 21, 2021
Category
General English, Speaking Lessons
Topic
Life Choices
Media
Video
Level
B2 Upper-Intermediate
Grammar
Wish
Focus
Grammar, Speaking, Vocabulary, Listening
Lesson ID
B2-22
Lesson Time
45 minutes
VIEW LESSON
Students in an online American English class engaging in discussions about life choices and enhancing their proficiency in using "wish" in various scenarios.

Lesson Description

Don’t cry over spilled milk! In this lesson, students will talk about life choices and the most common things people regret in life. This lesson features a video of people revealing their biggest regrets. Students will learn and practice the use of “wish” in different situations and vocabulary relating to this topic. The lesson includes plenty of engaging discussion activities and worksheets that have been developed for adults and teenagers.

Lesson Objectives


  • To discuss life choices and the most common things people regret in life

  • To learn and review the use of “wish” in different situations

  • To develop speaking and listening skills

  • To learn and use new vocabulary relating to the topic


Video

Have you ever cried over spilled milk? Watch this video to learn about common regrets that people have. Cheating, going to prison, falling in love with the wrong person. What’s your biggest regret?

Video Transcript

Vocabulary and Pronunciation

better safe than sorry [idiom]: used to say that it is better to be careful now so that problems do not occur later on
split up [verb]: to end a relationship or partnership; to separate
spouse [noun]: a husband or wife, considered in relation to their partner
toddler [noun]: a young child who is just beginning to walk
be locked up [phrasal verb]: to be in jail or prison
mandatory [adjective]: required by law or rules; obligatory
come out of the closet [idiom]: to publicly announce a belief or preference that one has kept hidden, especially one's sexual preference
keep in touch [phrase]: to be or stay in communication (with someone)
break up [phrasal verb]: (relating to a relationship) to end, finish, or bring to an end
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