English idioms with the word time. Find out what they mean, how you can use them in your daily English and get modern examples.
You’re having a conversation in English & suddenly you freeze. You can’t remember, should you use to or for in English? Learn how to make the right choice in Part 2 on this topic.
Not sure if have to, need to, and must are the same in English? Find out exactly how they are similar and different in everyday English conversation with today’s Confident English lesson.
Learn and practice negative adjectives and idioms to describe people and their personalities in English. Advance your English vocabulary.
Is riding on a ferris wheel fun or funny? Is your best friend funny or fun or both? Learn the difference between these two similar words & whether you’re using them correctly.
Would you say that you have a larger-than-life personality or are you an old soul? Not sure? No problem. After today’s lesson, you’ll easily describe yourself and other people in positive ways with advanced language in English.
I *used to* wake up at 5:00 a.m. every morning vs. I *am used to* waking up at 5:00 a.m. every morning. Do these two sentences mean the same thing? Not sure? Find out in the lesson plus learn how to use them correctly.
Do you get confused or frustrated with the prepositions TO and FOR in English? You’re not alone. And the good news is, after today you’ll know exactly how and when to use these prepositions in your daily English conversations.
Have you ever heard someone say, “Don’t mention it” or what about “No problem” – do you know what these mean? Add these useful expressions and several more to your English.