Try as a noun or a verb both means to attempt something, but the nuance can change in unexpected ways. Find out how.
A mistake that English language learners often make is to misuse the word “challenge.” As a noun it means a difficult task, but as a verb the meaning is quite different.
If you have ever asked yourself "how do I politely tell an English speaker to wait?" then this is the blog post for you. We answer why and how to do this correctly. This article is helpful both for business and non-business settings. Check it out!
Native English speakers rarely say "go drinking". But we do like to drink alcohol. We use different phrases to communicate this. Find out why and how.
The verbs "say" and "tell" are commonly confused. Just remember that you say something, but you tell someone something.
One essential part of speaking well is to break your speech into short chunks—usually a few words— and pausing briefly after each one.
Using a plural in English can be tough. There are many rules, and sometimes they are hard to understand and remember. One such case is a compound adjective.
I have to come clean about something: English language schools have been selling business English for a long time. But "Business English" is not real.
Some English words seem simple, so students overlook them. Many students—even high-level students—have trouble talking about where they live.
Native speakers never say, “You'll enjoy nature,” or, “It has beautiful nature.”