The words enough and too are easy to understand, but many students fail to use them correctly. Or, even if they are correct, they may be unnatural. I've heard too many mistakes, and I've had enough! It's time to master too and enough.
Fresh on the blog
Prick up your ears for these 10 idioms using the word "ear"!
When you speak, how much does the audience remember, and which parts do they remember? The answer may help you re-think how to be an impressive communicator.
Repeating new information, also called "rehearsal", is commonly called one of the worst memorization techniques. Why? Let's get into it.
Can you be yourself in a second language?
Conditional sentences are common in everyday English. But you need to be very careful in the way you use conditionals—otherwise, you can convey the wrong meaning entirely.
Learning happens in four stages. Knowing which stage you are on means you know where to go next—or if you are finished!
"Say" and "Talk" are often confused, but they mean different things, and we use different grammar for each one. If you want to know how to use them correctly every time, check out this blog!
Should you use jargon with your colleagues? How about with your clients? How about in a speaking test? Here's a simple but powerful rule to guide you.
In the IELTS exam, you will be docked points for wrong spelling. While most students spend a lot of time learning vocabulary, or understanding how the exam works, they often forget to learn how to spell.
The best learning takes place when you dig into something until you know it inside and out.
Should you say, "There is much rain in Paris"? What about "How many If you don't know why that's unnatural, then read on.