Sometimes you need to give ideas about what you think happened in a past event, including the reasons why. In this post, I’m going to give you some help to speculate about the past.
Here are some posts you may have missed on Get Great English this week.
It can be easy to study too hard and feel like you’re tired of English. Don’t do it! You need to take a break and allow yourself to relax. There are still ways to do this and get English exposure.
In today’s post I’m going to teach you how to discuss risk and danger. It’s useful for business and also for general situations.
Question tags are a part of English that a lot of non-native speakers make mistakes with. Here’s a quick guide to some of the most common tag questions.
Everybody needs to change a time to meet sometimes. In this post, I’ll show you some formal and informal ways to reschedule your plans.
Here are some posts you might have missed on Get Great English this week.
On Monday I put up an infographic about 3D shapes vocabulary.
On Tuesday I wrote a post about apostrophe use.
The podcast was about Summer.
On Thursday I showed you how to use ‘would like’.
On Friday I wrote about how to use ‘almost’ correctly.
‘Almost’ is a tough adverb to use. It describes similarity or quantities. However, it is often confused with ‘almost all’ and ‘almost everyone’.
It should be simple to use ‘would like’ but this is taught and checked so badly that many students can’t use it accurately. In this post I’ll use the contracted form ”d like’ because this causes most of the errors I encounter.