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Language With Ease

This is a unique revolutionary series that manages to offer the child grammar, oral language, advanced vocabulary and writing support by using the book ten minutes a day. In future, all grammar learning is likely to use this method. Participating schools report astonishing and jaw-dropping success for their wards using minimum effort.

Why Language with Ease?

  • Because traditional grammar teaching has failed. Current grammar study is time-consuming and wasteful.
  • The fragmented syllabus-based grammar learning has created adults who cannot pick out an adverb!
  • It does not demonstrate the dynamics of language to the child.
  • It does not layer learning to consolidate items as its linear structure is flawed.
  • It does not transfer grammar learning to better speaking or writing in children.
  • Children cannot be taught to write better-using grammar as an instructional tool as the grammar of both the teacher and student is shaky.

Language With Ease Is Revolutionary

  • It guarantees tried and tested way of teaching grammar to succeed.
  • It ensures complete understanding and palpably shows an impact on speech and writing.
  • It simulates the native speaker advantage in its oral work for first-generation learners to improve speech and fluency.
  • It uses grammar by parsing, conjugations, speech exercises and writing in holistic integration making it a complete language solution.
  • The skills of listening, speaking, reading and writing work together.
  • It uses layering of items on a daily basis and frequency to teach and cement items.
  • It comes from the trusted house of Mindsprings Publishing and has the privilege of selling 2000 copies per grade even before it was written.

The Books Contain

  • Structured layered continuous learning for 20 weeks for 10 short minutes a day.
  • 100 sentences for reading and punctuation
  • 100 sentences for parsing
  • 500+ questions for grammar manipulation and analysis
  • 100 verbs for conjugation
  • 100 sentences for oral fluency
  • 100 oral structure sentence drills
  • 20 weekend homework exercises
  • 20 language games for grades 1 & 2
  • 8 pieces of grammar driven creative writing per grade

It comes with a complete solutions book for participating schools.

Teachers who teach the book become experts in grammar themselves.

How to Use the Books

As learning is based on the principles of repetition, the book must be used daily without fail and not once in a week times five sentences. Spend no more than 10 -12 minutes daily. No writing must be done unless the child is simultaneously taking notes on the textbook. Do not ask each child to answer. Be time efficient. Mark the punctuation and parsing in under 3 minutes. Ask questions given quickly, supply at least 2 new words and put these on your word wall. Spend time doing pair work and chanting. Do question chanting also. Record oral sentences on whats app groups, so that parents and children can practice these orally every day.

Children are doing vocabulary, oral work and manipulation exercises simultaneously. Teachers must insist they use these in writing tasks and reflect them in the rubrics.

Sample From The Solutions Manual Of Language With Ease

Grade 2 – Week 16 – Day 1

Sentence Analysis

a) Punctuate this sentence in the line given below.

The clucking hens searched in the mud for grains.


b) From the sentence above, fill the table with the grammar items you know.



Pronoun Verb a/b/h Adjective Preposition Conjunc-tion Article
hens(C)   searched(a) clucking in   the
mud(C)       for   the

Write the nouns and say use (P) against proper nouns and (C) against common ones.

a/b/h where verbs and say whether they show action, status or possession. Use the letters (a), action (b) being, and (h) having – against the chosen word(s) in the verb column.

c) Answer Orally

  1. Change the common noun to another common noun.
  2. Change or add adjectives to show colour, size, condition, quality or number.
  3. Find the –ing word that is not a verb. Does it describe any noun in the sentence?
  4. Change the common nouns to singular.
  5. Is the verb in the present or past tense? Change the tense.
  6. Change the verb to other verbs.
  7. Change the preposition.

Suggested Answers

  1. Hens – ducks, rooster, fowl, geese;   

         mud – grass, garden, ground;   

          grain – corn, kernel, nuts, worms

     2. Hens: quiet, noisy, pecking, dirty, plump, sick, hungry

        Mud: brown, sticky, fertile, slushy, damp, dried, caked

        Grain: plump, nutritious, good, healthy

    3. -ing word – clucking; The word, ‘clucking’ is not a verb. It describes the noun, ‘hens’.

    4 .Hens – hen; grains – grain

The verb is in the past tense. The clucking hens will search in the mud for grains (future). The clucking hens search in the mud for grains (present).

   5. Searched – explored, hunted, checked, pecked, looked

   6. In the mud – on the mud, near the mud, away from the mud, beyond the mud, besides the mud, through the mud.


Grade 5 – Week 15 – Day 4

Sentence Analysis

Punctuate the sentence given below.

if you have not finished cooking cleaning or bathing yet said madhuri helplessly we are going to be late

“If you have not finished cooking, cleaning, or bathing yet,” said Madhuri helplessly, “we are going to be late.”

Make sure children are made aware of how speech marks are put in split speech sentences.

Adverbial conjunction, pronoun, verb (have finished) adv (not), -ing word noun, -ing word noun, conj, -ing word noun, adv, verb, proper noun, adv, pronoun, verb (are going) infinitive (to be) adj

Answer Orally

  1. Mark the present perfect tense. Does past action impact the present?

Have finished = present perfect tense. Yes, it does.

  1. Say whether the verbs in this sentence are transitive or intransitive.

Verbs: have finished = transitive.  said = intransitive. Are going = intransitive

If they are transitive, change the voice from active to passive or vice versa.

If cooking, cleaning and bathing have not been finished (by you) we are going to be late.

     3. Pick out the conjunctions and say whether they show addition, contrast or reason.

Conjunction: if – shows condition.

    4. Change the adverbs in this sentence to other adverbs.

Adverbs: yet, helplessly

“If you have not finished cooking, cleaning, or bathing yet (still, now, sooner, immediately, instantly),” said Madhuri helplessly (angrily, threateningly, menacingly, quietly, fiercely, slowly), “we are going to be late.”

    5. Change one adverb to an adjective, and a noun.

Adverb: helplessly. Adjective: helpless. Noun: helplessness

    6. Change to indirect speech.

“If you have not finished cooking, cleaning, or bathing yet,” said Madhuri helplessly, “we are going to be late.”

Madhuri helplessly said that we were going to be late if I had not finished cooking, cleaning, or bathing then.

    7. What parts of speech are ‘not’ and ‘yet’?

‘not’ and ‘yet’ are adverbs.

   8. Are the –ing words verbs, adjectives or nouns?

The -ing words are: going, cooking, cleaning, bathing.

Are going = verb (the –ing word has a helper ‘are’)

Cooking, cleaning, and bathing are names of activities and so they are nouns. They can be replaced by other nouns like games, activities, homework, snacks, lunch etc.

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