This ESL Christmas listening page has several recordings of Christmas vocabulary being used and spoken by a native English speaker. By listening to them and doing the exercises you will get better at understanding people when they talk about Christmas.
There are four exercises on this page, and in each of them you need to first listen to the recorded passage. Then you will need to either answer questions or write something. You can listen to each recording several times if you need to. You should also go to the ESL Christmas vocabulary page that has a recording of all the Christmas vocabulary being spoken by a native English speaker so you can hear the correct pronunciation.
The four exercise on the ESL Christmas listening page are as follows:
In this first ESL Christmas listening exercise you need to listen to the following recording that has groups of words being spoken and then decide which option (A-D) in each question has the words in the same order. When you have answered all the questions you can use the get score button to see the correct answers.
In the next ESL Christmas listening exercise you need to listen to the definitions that are in the recording and then decide which word (A-D) in each question matches the spoken definition. Then you can use the get score button to see the answers.
For the third ESL Christmas listening exercise you need to listen to the recording of a text being read and then answer the following questions. Listen several times, but not too many. Just two or three times should be enough to be able to answer the questions. Then use the get score button to see the correct answers.
At the end of the page there is a link that you can click to see the text of the recorded passage. Use this to check your understand and comprehension of the spoken passage.
The final ESL Christmas listening exercise is a dictation task. You need to listen to the recording of a passage being spoken and write down the words that are used. You should write them down exactly as you hear them. The recoding has the passage being spoken twice: the first time at a slow speaking speed and then in the second time it has pauses after every few words and the punctuation spoken as well. Listen several times.
Again you can use the link at the end of the page to see the full text so you can compare that to what you wrote.