“To Be” Verb: How to use the “to be”

In our first lesson, we will talk about the ‘to be’ structure. “to be” is like the superstar of verbs. It’s the verb that helps us say who or what someone or something is. In English, we use “am,” “is,” and “are” with “to be.” For example: I am happy. She is a doctor. We are friends. It has different forms like “am” “is” “are” In English, we use “am,” “is,” and “are” with “to be.” The “to be” is a verb used to describe something or someone. The verb ‘to be’ consists of the suffixes ‘am,’ ‘is,’ and ‘are’ … Read more

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A1 / grammar

20. Phrasal Verbs

Phrasal verbs are word combinations that involve a verb and one or more small words, like “up,” “on,” or “off.” These little words completely change the meaning of the main verb. For example, “wake up” means to stop sleeping, and “turn on” means to start something, like a light or music. Phrasal verbs are like special phrases that have a verb and one or more words that go together. Let’s give some more examples? Turn off “Turn off’ and ‘turn’ have different meanings. This is because ‘turn off’ is a phrasal verb. It means to stop the operation of something. … Read more

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Phrasal Verbs

19. Possessive Pronouns

In this lesson, we will talk about the “Possessive Pronouns”. Possessive pronouns are like magic words that show ownership. Instead of saying “Lisa’s book” or “Tom’s car,” we use these special words. Examples of Possessive Pronouns: My, your, his, her, its, our, their: These are the words we use to show that something belongs to someone or something. This is her cat. (Instead of saying “This is Lisa’s cat,” you can say “This is her cat.”) Is this his backpack? (Instead of saying “Is this Tom’s backpack?” you can say “Is this his backpack?”) So, possessive pronouns help us talk … Read more

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Pronouns

18. Object Pronouns

In this lesson, we will talk about the ‘Object Pronouns’ structure. Object pronouns are like special words we use instead of repeating nouns when those nouns are the receivers of the action in a sentence. Object pronouns are the words we use to replace nouns in a sentence. Common Object Pronouns: Me, you, him, her, it, us, them Examples in Sentences: I give the book to him. (Instead of saying “I give the book to Tom,” you can say “I give the book to him.”)She calls her. (Instead of saying “She calls Lisa,” you can say “She calls her.”) So, … Read more

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Pronouns

17. Adverbs of Frequency

In this lesson, we will talk about the ‘Adverbs of Frequency’. Adverbs of frequency are words that tell us how often something happens. They help us understand the regularity or frequency of an action. Here are some common adverbs of frequency: Always: I always brush my teeth before bed.Usually: I usually have tomato for breakfast.Often: I often go for a walk in the evening.Sometimes: Sometimes I eat chocolate.Rarely: I rarely watch scary movies.Never: I never forget to say “thank you.” So, adverbs of frequency help us express how often we do things, from always to never! Easy, right?

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Adverbs

16. Time Expressions (today, yesterday, ago etc.)

In this lesson, we will talk about the ‘Time Expressions’. Time expressions help you talk about when something happens. They give a clue about the time of an action or event. Here are a few examples: “Yesterday”: I went to the park yesterday. (This tells you when I went to the park.) “Every day”: I brush my teeth every day. (This tells you the frequency of the action—every day.) “Next week”: We’re going on a trip next week. (This tells you when the trip will happen.) “ago” I went to the home two days ago. So, time expressions help you … Read more

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15. Some/Any

In this lesson, we will talk about the ‘Some/Any’ structure. “Some” and “any” are used to talk about an unspecified amount or number of things. “Some”: Use “some” when you’re talking about a positive or affirmative situation. i mean when you use a positive structure sentence. It suggests that there is an amount or quantity of something, but you don’t need to be specific. Example: I have some apples. (I have an unspecified number of apples.) “Any”: Use “any” when you’re talking about a negative situation, negative sentence or asking a question. It’s used to refer to an unspecified amount … Read more

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14. Can / Can’t

In this lesson, we will talk about the ‘Can/Can’t’ structure. “Can” and “can’t” are about whether you’re able to do something or not. “Can” is a magical word in English that shows if you have the ability or permission to do something. “Can”: Use it when you’re saying you’re able to do something. Example: I can swim. (I know how to swim.) “Can’t”: Use it when you’re saying you’re not able to do something. Example: I can’t fly. (I’m not able to fly like a bird.) So, “can” is for things you’re able to do, and “can’t” is for things … Read more

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Can / Can't

13. like verb-ing

In our first lesson, we will talk about the ‘like verb-ing’ structure. “like verb-ing” and “Like to verb” are two ways to talk about things you enjoy or activities you enjoy doing. “Like to verb”: Use this when you want to say you enjoy doing something. Example: I like to eat ice cream. (I enjoy eating ice cream.) “Like verb-ing”: Use this when you want to say you enjoy the activity itself. Example: I like eating ice cream. (I enjoy the activity of eating ice cream.) So, both ways express that you enjoy something, but “like to verb” focuses on … Read more

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12. Simple Present Tense

In our first lesson, we will talk about the ‘Simple Present Tense’. The Simple Present Tense is like a snapshot of something happening regularly or a fact that is always true. Imagine you have a friend named Jack. Jack likes ice cream. Now, when you talk about what Jack does every day or what he always likes, you use the Simple Present Tense. For example: Jack eats ice cream. (It’s something he does regularly.)Jack likes chocolate ice cream. (It’s something that is always true about him.) She reads a book. (She does this regularly.)The sun rises in the east. (This … Read more

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