Hi, Just a quick update to say that I've just uploaded another vocabulary video. This one continues this week's theme of towns and cities by talking about the type of road surface that you can find in many older areas and historic towns - Cobblestones.
Talking about towns and cities
This post contains language that you can use to talk about towns and cities in English language exam tasks and in everyday conversation. Whether you’re verbally comparing and contrasting two pictures or writing an essay about the benefits of living in a city as part of a Cambridge Assessment English Exam; or, just tell a work colleague about a weekend trip to another town. Having a range of descriptive vocabulary for talking about these environments can be very useful.
On the High Street
A new vocabulary blog post on the topic of the word 'High Street' and vocabulary related to the different types of shops on the high street.
Do you love Gadgets?
A #VocabularyMonday post on the topic of technology and gadgets.
The first Vocabulary Monday post of 2019 is about decisions and decision making.
Ringing in the New Year with a resolution to learn more vocabulary!
It's the final #VocabularyMonday post of the year. That means it's a great opportunity to present some New Year related vocabulary.
Pushing the boat out over Christmas
Find out the meaning of the expression 'to push the boat out' with this week's vocabulary post
Getting off to a Good Start
Welcome to this week's vocabulary post. Last week I read an article about motivation and I saw the phrase 'get off to a good start'. This then got me thinking of other forms of the expression. "As a small business owner, you need to maximize revenue and increase productivity, which means you need your staff …
Vocabulary Monday: A Bank Holiday
This weekend was an extra long, 4-day weekend for many people in Spain. In British English we call these extra holidays a bank holiday.
We’re on the right track to learn a new expression
This week's vocabulary post 'be on (the right/wrong) track to do something. Lean the meaning and see some more examples of this phrase
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