At the request of my co-teacher, I made a grammar camp for Spring Break. I taught 24 hours in total (2 classes, 12 hours each class) so I padded it out with games (K-pop slam being an obvious favourite). Even running the camp for 10 hours, you might end up doing some filler games anyway. Conversely, the lessons can be used as stand-alone lessons but you will likely require a double lesson period for some of them at least.
1. Sentence Parts and Pronouns
2. Basic Verb Tenses (Simple past, future, present and present continuous)
3. Present Perfect
4. Infinitives vs Gerunds.
My co-teacher actually worked me in some extra pay based on producing a "camp book." For the camp book, I went through my powerpoint slides and deleted the answers to various questions. This meant the students could answer the questions as we went along by writing them in their books and also have a complete set of notes after the camp. It also meant extra pay for a small amount of extra work ;). It worked well and helped the students engage by giving them time to write and think throughout the lessons.
It's important for me to state that these were the best up and coming first grade students (the new guys) and second grade students in the school.
For the purposes of my explanations, I assume that you have deleted some of the answers and made books out of the powerpoints too.
Lesson 1 Sentence Parts and Pronouns
First we need sentences where we can identify subjects, objects and verbs and later substitute the subjects and objects for the appropriate pronouns.
Run through the first few slides giving the students time to write their answers.
Next, go through the powerpoint and show how to identify subjects, objects and verbs (they might already have some inclination like my students did).
Next, elicit the pronouns from the students.
Next, show them some pronoun substitution using the powerpoint.
Next, give them the 6 sentences to substitute pronouns into. (the reason I did pronoun substitution is because it involves deciding whether or not to use the subject or object pronouns and is thus directly connected to the sentence parts bit)
Next check answers and play "sentence structure game" (instructions there). The game works well - it produces some ridiculous sentences and you might need to tell the students to use a specific tense but I always think that if the students know that a sentence is funny, why it's funny and laugh, then they have understood. This game might be best played or at least improved upon after the next lesson: Verb Tenses.
(I've included a powerpoint with the answers removed. Print this off as the first part of the camp book)