The demand for English test for citizenship UK around the world today is very high, as English continues to be the desired language in many areas of life, from studies and work to entertainment and travel. The future at least, you will not lose the job if you choose English teaching as a career.

So, if you ever hear the story of the magic teacher living and working in Thailand, Brazil or Morocco and you think it might be the career for you, how, exactly, do you start? Well, the first thing you have to deal with you can also be a minefield of acronyms, so let’s work through it first. English test for citizenship UK stands for English as a second language. Add T, giving TESL, and you have the teaching of English as a second language.

Traditionally, English test for citizenship UK refers to teaching in countries that are non-English speaking, though TESL relates to teaching in the language of English-speaking motherlands, with non-speakers working or living there. In practice, though, the two terms are often used interchangeably, and both are covered by a thorough TESOL, teaching English to speakers of other languages. During English test for citizenship UK or looking for work, you’ll probably find a number of other acronyms, asking you if you have experience teaching ESP or EAP, FCE or IELTS! Do not be daunted by this – there is a link to the most common acronyms at the bottom of this article.

Now that you know a little bit about some of the English test for citizenship UK you will encounter, the next step is usually the qualification of some kind. The days were able to secure a job teaching the English language solely on the strength of being a native speaker, though not entirely disappeared, fading fast. A quick search on the internet for “TEFL courses” (we’ll stick with this acronym now) will return a confusing choice, variety of content, duration, and quality, and it can be difficult to know what to go for.