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Señorita Delia's Shop

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Hello! My name is Delia and I´ve been teaching English and Spanish as foreign languages for more than 15 years now. At present, I teach Spanish in the PYP system. The resources I sell in my shop are mainly card games. I use them to spice up my lessons and have the kids talk in the target language as much as possible. I hope you find them useful and enjoyable!

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Hello! My name is Delia and I´ve been teaching English and Spanish as foreign languages for more than 15 years now. At present, I teach Spanish in the PYP system. The resources I sell in my shop are mainly card games. I use them to spice up my lessons and have the kids talk in the target language as much as possible. I hope you find them useful and enjoyable!
Quien soy
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Quien soy

(1)
Fruit and vegetables vocabulary - colour, size, texture, etc - guess the fruit or vegetable after reading the description
Las profesiones - Card Game
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Las profesiones - Card Game

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This game is designed to practice asking about and describing jobs in Spanish. The vocabulary includes: - jobs and occupations in masculine and feminine - work places for all the jobs and occupations on the cards - actions (verbs) related to the jobs and occupations on the cards - the question ¿A qué se dedica? There are two documents. The first set contains a whole set made out of 36 cards, ideally for a group of 9 or 12 students. The second set contains the same cards split into 2 smaller sets of 18 cards, as indicated by the different colour of the card borders. These are ideal if you want to split the class into two groups of 3 or 6 students. After they play with one set, the groups swap and play with the other too. I-Have-Who-Has-Type of Game This is an easy-to-play game and a great way to practice essential language concepts with the whole class. As students match up the answers on their cards with questions on other students’ cards, they get valuable practice with vocabulary and listening skills. Directions: Cut out the cards along the dotted line and laminate. For bigger classes, you might want to print more copies. of each set. Give out all the cards in the set to the students. It is important to use all the cards. Choose a student to go first. I usually do that by a counting rhyme (for example, En la casa de Pinocho, solo cuentan hasta ocho, 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8) Have the selected student read the question at the bottom of the card aloud and then put the card down. The student who has the card with the answer then reads that answer aloud. This student will then read the question at the bottom of their card and put the card down. Play continues in this fashion until all of the cards have been played. The game will end with the same student who started play. Every card in the set is connected to a card before it and a card after it. To keep the game moving at a quick pace, all students need to pay attention to every question that’s asked. I tell my younger students that this is a magic game and that the magic only works if you pay attention, which is actually true. The magic happens in the end, when the question on the last card actually matches the answer on the very first card.
La clase - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game
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La clase - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game

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This game is the classic " I have... Who has ...? " game, designed to practice the names of some of the main classroom objects. This is an easy-to-play game and a great way to practice essential language concepts with the whole class. As students match up the answers on their cards with questions on other students’ cards, they get valuable practice with vocabulary, as well as reading and listening skills. Directions: Cut out the cards along the dotted line and laminate. For bigger classes, you might want to print several copies of each set. Give out all the cards in the set to the students. It is important to use all the cards. Choose a student to go first. I usually do that by a counting rhyme (for example, En la casa de Pinocho, solo cuentan hasta ocho, 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8) Have the selected student read the question at the bottom of the card aloud and then put the card down. The student who has the card with the answer then reads that answer aloud. This student will then read the question at the bottom of their card and put the card down. Play continues in this fashion until all of the cards have been played. The game will end with the same student who started play. Every card in the set is connected to a card before it and a card after it. To keep the game moving at a quick pace, all students need to pay attention to every question that’s asked. I tell my younger students that this is a magic game and that the magic only works if you pay attention, which is actually true. The magic happens in the end, when the question on the last card actually matches the answer on the very first card. Enjoy!
El clima - ¿Qué tiempo hace en....?- Card Game
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El clima - ¿Qué tiempo hace en....?- Card Game

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This game is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has game. This game is designed to practice basic vocabulary related to weather and the names of the main Spanish cities. The document includes two sets of the same game, marked by two different colors of the frames. This is because a set only contains 12 cards, so it should be played in small groups of 3 or 4 students maximum. Print the document one-sided, laminate and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. The ideal number of players is 3 (4 cards for each student), but it will also work with 2 to 6 players. For bigger classes, you might want to print several copies. Select a student to begin by reading his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to each question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down. It is a great game to practice the newly taught vocabulary, as well as reading and listening skills.
Las formas y los colores - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game
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Las formas y los colores - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game

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This game is a classic "I have ... Who has...? designed to practice simple shapes and colors in Spanish. This is an easy-to-play game and a great way to practice essential language concepts with the whole class. As students match up the answers on their cards with questions on other students’ cards, they get valuable practice with vocabulary as well as with reading and listening skills. Directions: Cut out the cards along the dotted line and laminate. For bigger classes, you might want to print several copies of each set. Give out all the cards in the set to the students. It is important to use all the cards. Choose a student to go first. I usually do that by a counting rhyme (for example, "En la casa de Pinocho, solo cuentan hasta ocho, 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8". Have the selected student read the question at the bottom of the card aloud and then put the card down. The student who has the card with the answer then reads that answer aloud. This student will then read the question at the bottom of their card and put the card down. Play continues in this fashion until all of the cards have been played. The game will end with the same student who started play. Every card in the set is connected to a card before it and a card after it. To keep the game moving at a quick pace, all students need to pay attention to every question that’s asked. I tell my younger students that this is a magic game and that the magic only works if you pay attention, which is actually true. The magic happens in the end, when the question on the last card actually matches the answer on the very first card. Enjoy!
La comida - ¿Quién quiere? - Card Game
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La comida - ¿Quién quiere? - Card Game

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This game is designed to practice food and drink. Print the document one-sided, laminate it and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. Select a student to begin by reading his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to each question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down. It is a great game to practice the newly taught vocabulary, as well as reading and listening skills.
Les vêtements - Card Game
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Les vêtements - Card Game

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This game is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has game. This game is a French version of the classic " I have… Who has …? " game, designed to practice the names of the clothes. This is an easy-to-play game and a great way to practice essential language concepts with the whole class. As students match up the answers on their cards with questions on other students’ cards, they get valuable practice with vocabulary, as well as reading and listening skills. Directions: Cut out the cards along the dotted line and laminate. For bigger classes, you might want to print several copies of each set. Give out all the cards in the set to the students. It is important to use all the cards. Choose a student to go first. I usually do that by a counting rhyme. Have the selected student read the question at the bottom of the card aloud and then put the card down. The student who has the card with the answer then reads that answer aloud. This student will then read the question at the bottom of their card and put the card down. Play continues in this fashion until all of the cards have been played. The game will end with the same student who started play. Every card in the set is connected to a card before it and a card after it. To keep the game moving at a quick pace, all students need to pay attention to every question that has been asked. I tell my younger students that this is a magic game and that the magic only works if you pay attention, which is actually true. The magic happens in the end, when the question on the last card actually matches the answer on the very first card. Enjoy!
Mexico & Cinco de Mayo - Juego de preguntas encadenadas
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Mexico & Cinco de Mayo - Juego de preguntas encadenadas

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This game is designed to practice the vocabulary related to Mexico and the Cinco de Mayo celebration. INSTRUCTIONS This game is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has game. Print the document one-sided, laminate and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. The ideal number of players is 5 (4 cards for each student), but it will also work with 2 to 10 players. For bigger classes, you might want to print several copies. Select a student to begin the game by reading his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to each question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down. It is a great game to practice the newly taught vocabulary, as well as reading and listening skills.
La familia + Mascotas - Board Game
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La familia + Mascotas - Board Game

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This is a simple board game designed to practice identifying family members and pets in Spanish. There are two different versions, one with the members of the family and the other with pets. Students must name the picture in the square they fall on, e.g. “Es la madre. / Es un gato.” There is also a blank version for the students to fill in with words and/or drawing and create their own personalized board game. INSTRUCTIONS Print on A3 paper or cardboard and laminate. You will need counters and dice. The students take turns to throw the dice and move the counters. On each square they fall, they must construct and say out loud the word that names the picture. If they fall on the goose, they must say the magic formula “De oca a oca y tiro por que me toca”, and then they can advance to the next goose and throw the dice a second time. If they fall on Vuelve a la salida, they must go back to the start. If they fall on Pierdes un turno, they must miss their next turn. The first player to get to* Llegada* wins. The ideal number of players is 2, so print as many copies as you need. If there are more than 4 players, the children will get bored waiting for their turn and they will not have enough speaking practice to make the activity meaningful from the point of view of language learning.
Los animales salvajes - Bundle
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Los animales salvajes - Bundle

3 Resources
This bundle includes several resources to practice the vocabulary related to: wild animals, insects fish and birds their body parts their habitat and food some adjectives to help describe them some actions to help talking about what they can do There are 3 resources: 1 worksheet (25 pages) with a varied selection of listening, reading and writing exercises, drawing and coloring, a word bank, grammar boxes, puzzles (crosswords and word-search) etc. 2 card games (chained questions on what animals can do and animal body parts)
La ciudad - ¿Adónde vas para comprar ...? (Tiendas) - Question Chain Game
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La ciudad - ¿Adónde vas para comprar ...? (Tiendas) - Question Chain Game

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This game is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has game. It is designed to practice identifying and naming shops and main products, as well as the verbs “IR” and ‘COMPRAR’. The ideal number of players is 9 (4 cards per player), but it can also be played in groups of 2 to 16 players. INSTRUCTIONS Print the document one-sided, laminate it and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. Select a student to begin by reading his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to each question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down.
La familia - Hoja de práctica
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La familia - Hoja de práctica

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This worksheet is designed to practice reading and writing and the vocabulary and structures related to family members and pets. There are 8 pages of varied activities (matching, crossword, wordsearch, comprehension, drawing etc) that will help students improve their reading and writing skills.
Mi rutina diaria - La hora, los días de la semana y las rutinas diarias - Juegos de  mesa
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Mi rutina diaria - La hora, los días de la semana y las rutinas diarias - Juegos de mesa

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This resource is designed to practice telling the time in Spanish and talking about every day of the week´s routine activities. This resource includes: 1 board game to practice the time (sharp, quarter past, half past, quarter to) 1 board game to practice the time (every five minutes) 1 board game to practice asking and answering about daily routines (What time do you wake up?) 1 board game to practice asking and answering about daily routines with the days of the week, parts of the day and time (*What do you do on Thursdays at three o´clock in the afternoon? * INSTRUCTIONS: Print each page one-sided on A3 paper/cardboard and laminate. To play the game you will need two dice and many counters. Set up centers with all four games and have students find a pair and play the games one by one. Set a limited number of times each student should throw the dice (for example 5), depending on how much time you have. Students earn one counter for each correct answer. When the students have played all the games, they count their counters to see who has the most . Students take turns to throw both dice. They read and answer the question that corresponds to the numbers on the dice (e.g.: where 1 and 6 meet on the grid).
La casa - Muebles y electrodomésticos - Question Chain Game
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La casa - Muebles y electrodomésticos - Question Chain Game

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This game is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has game. It is designed to practice identifying and naming furniture, electric appliances and other objects around the house. The ideal number of players is 9 (4 cards per player), but it can also be played in groups of 2 to 18 players. INSTRUCTIONS Print the document one-sided, laminate it and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. Select a student to begin by reading his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to each question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down.
La ciudad - Pedir y dar direcciones - Juego de correspondencias
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La ciudad - Pedir y dar direcciones - Juego de correspondencias

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This game is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has game. It is designed to practice identifying various places in town on a map and asking for and giving directions to get to a certain place from a given starting point. The ideal number of players is 6 (4 cards per player), but it can also be played in groups of 2 to 12 players. INSTRUCTIONS Print the document one-sided, laminate it and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. Select a student to begin by reading the question on his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to the question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down.
Los números 0 - 31 - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game
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Los números 0 - 31 - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game

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This game is the classic " I have... Who has ...? " game, designed to practice the numbers from 0 to 31. This is an easy-to-play game and a great way to practice essential language concepts with the whole class. As students match up the answers on their cards with questions on other students’ cards, they get valuable practice with vocabulary, as well as reading and listening skills. Directions: Cut out the cards along the dotted line and laminate. For bigger classes, you might want to print several copies of each set. Give out all the cards in the set to the students. It is important to use all the cards. Choose a student to go first. I usually do that by a counting rhyme (for example, En la casa de Pinocho, solo cuentan hasta ocho, 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8) Have the selected student read the question at the bottom of the card aloud and then put the card down. The student who has the card with the answer then reads that answer aloud. This student will then read the question at the bottom of their card and put the card down. Play continues in this fashion until all of the cards have been played. The game will end with the same student who started play. Every card in the set is connected to a card before it and a card after it. To keep the game moving at a quick pace, all students need to pay attention to every question that’s asked. I tell my younger students that this is a magic game and that the magic only works if you pay attention, which is actually true. The magic happens in the end, when the question on the last card actually matches the answer on the very first card. Enjoy!
El alfabeto español - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game
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El alfabeto español - ¿Quién tiene? - Card Game

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This is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has-Game designed to practice identifying and naming the letters of the alphabet in Spanish. Print the document one-sided, laminate and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. The ideal number of players is 8 (4 cards for each student), but it will also work with 2 to 16 players. For bigger classes, you might want to print several copies. Select a student to begin by reading his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to each question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down. It is a great game to practice reading and listening skills.
Los animales salvajes y domesticos (Descripcion) - Juego de correspondencias
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Los animales salvajes y domesticos (Descripcion) - Juego de correspondencias

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This game is a version of the classic I-Have-Who-Has game. It is designed to practice using the verb* dar* and talking about how we benefit from them. It is a great way to practice the newly taught vocabulary, as well as pronunciation and listening skills. Print the document one-sided, laminate it and cut out the cards. Distribute all the cards randomly to the students. Select a student to begin by reading his card out loud and then putting it down. The other students listen attentively to each question, answer it if they have the answer card and then they read the next question. The game is over when all the cards are down.