Inglés de negocios para emprendedores
Detalles del curso
- Subvencionado a trabajadores
- 60 horas de estudio
- Duración: Flexible
¿Eres emprendedor? ¿Te gustaría mejorar tu nivel de inglés para progresar en tus negocios? Entonces te interesará el curso Inglés de negocios para emprendedores, del centro IFEP.
El mundo globalizado actual hace necesario que todas las personas, que quieran dedicarse al mundo de los negocios, aprendan inglés. Esta formación te ofrecerá, además, los conocimientos específicos necesarios en el ámbito empresarial.
En el curso aprenderás a presentarte a ti mismo y tu proyecto. Serás capaz de dar a tus colegas de trabajo información personal como la edad, nacionalidad o la profesión. Asimismo, aprenderás a presentar a tus compañeros. Te enseñarán vocabulario concreto del mundo de los negocios, como las monedas o las diferencias al cambio. Además, conocerás el nombre de los diferentes cargos, los departamentos de una empresa o el material relacionado con el trabajo.
La formación se realiza siguiendo la metodología online y tiene una duración flexible. A pesar de ello, para finalizar el curso, los estudiantes deberán llevar a cabo 60 horas lectivas. El método online facilita la compaginación de la vida académica y laboral. Los estudiantes pueden seguir el aprendizaje desde sus casas. Asimismo, cualquier duda que les surja, será resuelta por el centro de estudios.
- Requisitos: Trabajador por cuenta ajena
- Este curso está dirigido únicamente a residentes en España
- Bonificable: Curso bonificable para empresas si eres trabajador en activo, este curso te puede salir gratis a través de tu empresa.
¿Qué aprendes en este curso?
- Lengua Inglesa
- Inglés en los negocios
- Inglés empresarial
- Vocabulario de negocios
- Modernas presentaciones
- Cargos directivos
- Colegas empresariales
- Vocabulario monetario
- Diferencia al cambio
- International Business
- Departamentos de una empresa
- Inglés para emprendedores
- Vocabulario oficina
- Vocabulario material de trabajo
- Presentación de proyectos
- Presentación de colegas
Business Introductions Learners practice introducing themselves and others.
A new colleague at work Asking for and giving basic, personal information. Exchanging names, nationality, age and profession. Email problems Spelling and correcting errors in written English. Giving information about names, ages and jobs. Role-play the first meeting between two strangers.
What do they do? Talking about different jobs and nationalities. Extended speaking practice: introducing people to each other and talking about the places people work.
Around the office I Identifying the typical objects we use in an office. Role-play over the telephone: placing an order for office supplies. Describing clothes we wear at work: shirt, skirt, trousers, tie, jacket, shoes and uniform.
International business Vocabulary for different countries and currencies: Euro, Yen, Dollar, Yuan, Australian dollar. Asking for and saying prices: How much is…?, Numbers 1-50 Airport vocabulary: check-in, entrance, gate, café, toilet, information desk.
Starting work - Where are the departments? (British version) In this lesson the student will learn about the location of different departments in a company building and hear brief descriptions about what each department does. In addition the student will learn vocabulary related to this area such as particular department names, prepositions of place and directions. You´ve got mail: In this section the student will answer the spoken questions the tutor has prepared and plan and write an email following the tutor´s written instructions The tutor will give feedback on this work.
Starting work - Where are the departments? (American version) In this lesson the student will become familiar with the American accent and vocabulary in a typical situation between the office manager and a new person starting work. The student will listen to understand the situation in a conversation between the manger and new staff member that ask and answer questions about the departments and describe the work people do. The student will dub and record the talent of choice in the movie to practice intonation, stress and pronunciation. In this way the student will be involved in a real life conversation that improves intonation and emphasis. In this way the student will consolidate the language in context and practice useful structures such as directions, this/these/that and those. At the end of the lesson the learner completes the test activities to see what was learned from the unit and to consolidate the learning at this level.
A business lunch Ordering food in a restaurant and making conversation during a business lunch. Talking about likes and dislikes, asking about preferences. Talking about hobbies and free time activities.
Company rules In this class we practice explaining the company rules to a new colleague using the imperative. An introduction to some common verb/noun partnerships: arrive at work, wear a suit, eat a sandwich, talk to friends, drink a glass of water, work, call (telephone), write an email/report, read an email/report. Working life Talking about work in general. Practice with telling the time, the days of the week, routines and the months of the year. Adverbs of frequency: always, usually, often, sometimes, never to talk about our daily routine.
Around the office II Describing an office in more detail using there is/are and answering questions about pictures. Talking about different buildings that we use: gym, swimming pool, bank, travel agent, chemist, Health centre.
What’s my job? Tongue twisters about different jobs. Describing where a person works and what they do. Common verbs: talk, meet, walk, answer, teach, work, prepare, work with, answer, help Nouns: a presentation, a quote, a meeting, questions, people, a report, clients.
A busy day at the office Talk about a list of things to do in a sequence: then, next, last (of all) finally. Reporting basic company results. Ordinal numbers: First, second, third. Numbers up to 100 and basic mathematical operations: plus and minus.
Fire drill - There is a fire! (British version) This lesson covers the language of accident prevention at work, and in it the student will learn about what to do and what not to do, if there is a fire at work. The student will practice using vocabulary used in the event of a fire drill. The student will practice the use of the imperative and the modals of obligation and permission: must and can. You´ve got mail: In this section the student will answer the spoken questions the tutor has prepared and plan and write an email following the tutor´s written instructions The tutor will give feedback on this work. Fire drill - There is a fire! (American version) In this lesson the student will be involved in a real life situation where staff follow emergency safety procedures at work. The student will see how people react in different emergency situations to the explanations of what they must do and why. The student will participate in dubbing and recording the talent of choice in the movie to practice intonation, stress and pronunciation. In this way the student will be involved in a real life conversation that improves emphasis and intonation. The vocabulary and grammar covered present and consolidate the language of safety procedures in context using structures such as imperatives, must and have to. At the end of the lesson the learner completes the tests to see what was learned from the unit with different activities that match images, useful words and expressions.
The company secretary 4 telephone role-plays in an office to practice basic telephone expressions. Telephone language: Who’s calling?, isn’t here, can I take your name?, Can you hold the line? I’ll put you through, take/leave a message.
Where’s my pen? Possessive adjectives and pronouns. Prepositions of place: in, on, under, next to, behind. Expressions we use at work: it’s up to you, what about..?, look on the internet, throw away.
Where is the manager’s office? Introduction to some common expressions we can use at work. Giving directions around a building: turn, go, left, right, at the end, straight on. Vocabulary for different places in a building: lift, floor, corridor, open plan office, coffee machine.
Responsibilities Practice using: (Don’t) Have to, can/can’t (permission) to talk about the things we have to do at work. More verb/noun partnerships: meet a deadline, target, prepare for a business trip, wear protective clothing.
How many messages? Describing quantity using: both, enough, some, many, few, a lot (of) etc Organizing a meeting, asking for information Role-play a telephone conversation to reserve a hotel room over the telephone.
Business trip Extended speaking practice through role-plays about different travel situations: reserving tickets with a travel agent, checking in at the airport and arriving at a hotel.
Health and safety - An accident at work (British version) In this lesson the student will learn about issues related to health and safety at work. The student will learn about standard work practices to prevent accidents and eliminate risk. The student will learn what to do if there is an accident at work. In addition the student will practice vocabulary related to this topic and consolidate the use of imperatives to give instructions and orders. You´ve got mail: In this section the student will answer the spoken questions the tutor has prepared and plan and write an email following the tutor´s written instructions. The tutor will give feedback on this work.
Health and safety - An accident at work (American version) In this lesson the student will learn how members of staff describe health and safety procedures at work and react in a safe way when an accident occurs. Learners will see how to implement the measures that would make people take care and stay safe as they resolve an emergency situation explaining what they must do and why. The student will see the incident and the discussion of what went wrong. The student will dub and record the talent of choice in the movie to practice intonation, stress and pronunciation. In this way the student will be involved in a real life dialogue that improves intonation and emphasis. In this way the learner will practice and consolidate the language of health and safety procedures in context using the vocabulary of prevention and elimination of risk and accidents and structures such as conditionals, imperatives, cause and effect and the simple past. At the end of the lesson the learner will complete the tests to see what was learned from the unit with different activities that match images, useful words and expressions.
How was the trip? Talking about travel experiences using the past simple. Responding to questions about a trip. Revision of common adjectives: good/bad, old/new, fast/slow. Comparing companies Comparative adjectives: happy, interesting, good, modern, bad, big, tall, good. Using information in a table to compare two companies. Free speaking practice: comparing people or countries.
He’s talking to the boss Describing pictures using the present continuous. Talking about activities happening at the time of speaking. Telephone role-play. A busy secretary in an office, answering calls and giving information. Telephone language: I’ll put you through, hold the line, can I take a message?
What time is the meeting? Asking for and telling the time using more complex structures: quarter past/to, fractions of an hour. Practice using the present continuous for things fixed future plans. Prepositions of time: In the morning/afternoon, at night midday/midnight.
A guest at work Contrast habitual activities with temporary ones using the present simple and continuous and ‘but’. Showing an important visitor around your office and giving explanations for small problems.
My last job Talk about the past and compare it with the present. Speaking practice: use information to compare a fictional change in jobs, what you did in the past and what you do now. Contrasting situations using ‘when’ and ‘now’. It isn't working! (British version) In this lesson the student will hear and follow instructions that explain how to use equipment around the workplace and what to do when things go wrong. In addition students will learn vocabulary related to work equipment and its use. You´ve got mail: In this section the student will answer the spoken questions the tutor has prepared and plan and write an email following the tutor´s written instructions. The tutor will give feedback on this work.
It isn´t working! (American version) In this lesson the learner watches and comprehends conversations between office staff with duties that require using office equipment responsibly and safely. The learner will listen and understand routine office conversations that describe how to solve everyday user problems with the office machinery and equipment. The student will participate in dubbing and recording the talent of choice in the movie to practice intonation, stress and pronunciation. In this way the student will be involved in a real life dialogue that improves intonation and emphasis. The consolidation of the language in context and practice includes useful phrases such as: what´s happening? it doesn´t work, it´s broken, can you fix it, as well as this/these/that and those. At the end of the lesson the learner completes the tests to see what was learned from the unit with different activities that match images, useful words and expressions.
Office I Learners will be able to: - Listen and respond appropriately when arranging meetings, making plans and confirming arrangements. - Use appropriate language to describe typical duties and responsibilities at work.
Office II Learners will be able to: - Familiarize themselves with common collocations to answer questions that extend the vocabulary practiced in the previous session which describes specific employee responsibilities and what companies do. - Recognize and appropriately structure a formal letter to another organization.
Office III On completing this unit learners will be able to: - Listen and respond to language related to finance and the structure of organizations and workforces. - Start and finish a telephone conversation and leave a message. - Express satisfaction/dissatisfaction about a problem with an order and solutions proposed.
Office IV On completing this unit learners can: - Express her/his own opinion, and present arguments and justifications in a meeting at work. - Send emails to check and confirm information about an order and services appropriately. - Demonstrate they understand the meaning of abbreviations common at work.
Typical Situation. Office A practical immersion in the language, where by the student will live through a real life situation, similar to one they would confront in the language in which they are learning. In this lesson the student will be introduced to new vocabulary, then once the exercise has been completed, they will then have an opportunity to do some practice with this same new vocabulary.
Performance appraisal Talk about the different parts of a performance appraisal, past achievements and future plans, intentions and ambitions as well as discuss our strengths and weaknesses. Role-play a short performance appraisal using notes.